Start Optimizing your Delivery Routes and Schedules
Start optimizing your fleet with real-time fleet tracking, insights, and analytics
Smart planner for retail and service operations
Intelligent Network Optimization and Design Engine
Our new releases and upcoming products
Achieve accurate and efficient deliveries
Dynamic Route Planning
Handle orders in real time
Field Service Dispatch Planning
Accomplish more tasks every day
Territory-Based Route Planning
Tackling high order clusters efficiently
Reverse / Returns Logistics
Manage returns the right way
Increase efficiency, reduce delivery costs, enhance your customer’s experience.
Exceed customer expectation, serve more clients, improve SLA adherence.
Save man-hours, reduce operating costs, end-to-end automation.
Get omni channel fulfilment, reduce manual interventions, track operations effortlessly.
CPG & FMCG
Optimize retail fulfilment, reduce logistics cost.
Industry trends, product updates, technology deep dives and more
Long reads that capture the length and breadth of logistics
Our customer success stories
Our take on the news
Deep dives into trends that matter
Watch Locus in action
Trends and numbers at a glance
Our API directory
Use this list of definitions to learn new concepts
Company, Team Locus, Contact and more
Clients worldwide trust Locus to optimize their supply chain
Work culture, Open positions, Job perks
Partner categories, How to Partner with us & more
Trust & Security
Built on Data Security, Privacy & Compliance
News, Announcements and Press Releases
Supply Chain Resilience
Resilience has played a key role in the fields of psychology, disaster management, and systems thinking, emerging as an essential part of supply chain management only recently. The concept first found meaning in the work of ecologist C.S. Holling, who noticed resilience in some ecological systems in the year 1973. It served as inspiration for management to be flexible, adaptive, and even experimental when handling their supply chains.
The term has been interpreted differently in the field of supply chain management, however. While some see it as an ability to bounce back post disruption, for others, it is the ability to withstand shock. The ability of a supply chain to handle unexpected risk events is known as supply chain resilience. A resilient supply chain can manage to respond and recover quickly to such disruptions by either returning to its original state or a more desirable one and increase financial performance. The two resilience categories are as follows:
While it is ideal for companies to possess a high capacity for both resistance and recovery, most are busy trying to balance between the two. The select businesses that can both avoid risks as well as rebound quickly are classified as “hardy” and usually possessed with bottomless resources.
Ever Given. Suez Canal. These two words have been dominating the news cycle for the past week. But just to refresh your memory, here’s a quick recap.read story
How can Locus help manage your logistics?
Join Industry Leaders:
Schedule a demo