Australia’s Department of Industry, Innovation and Science has a keen interest in utilising blockchain technology for use cases like food origin and traceability.
The system will enable consumers to scan a QR code that is on the label, which, in turn, will tell them everything about the journey of the salmon “from egg to store.”
In supply chain, efficiency is utmost important, that's why UNISOT founder Stephan Nilsson offers businesses a Bitcoin SV blockchain solution to address inefficiency.
In a move to give itself a leg up in the great cola war, Coca-Cola is employing blockchain technology to manage their cross-party transactions.
Tech giant IBM has partnered with Raw Seafoods Inc to create a platform that will monitor the seafood supply chain.
South Korea’s leading telecommunications company is applying blockchain technology to Halal food, guaranteeing Muslim’s stay within their faith.
The world’s largest retailer has launched a blockchain platform that will track shrimp exports from India to Sam’s Club locations.
While several solutions have been developed in the past, they all fade in comparison to the efficiency that blockchain traceability has introduced.
Consumers and distributors will have the means to be able to track the fabrics that are made out of post-consumer plastic waste collected from the Earth’s oceans.