Past Performance

Through our supplier performance records, we received a 97% on overall performance.


How reliable do you think this company follows through on its commitments?
RELIABILITY
0%
How closely did your final total costs correspond to your expectations at the beginning of the transaction?
COST
0%
How well do you think the product/service delivered matched your order specifications and quantity?
ORDER ACCURACY
0%
How satisfied do you feel about the timeliness of the product/service delivery?
DELIVERY/TIMELINESS
0%
How satisfied do you feel about the quality of the product/service provided by this company?
QUALITY
0%
How easy do you think this company is to do business with?
BUSINESS RELATIONS
0%
How satisfied do you feel about the attitude, courtesy, and professionalism of this company's staff?
PERSONNEL
0%
How satisfied do you feel about the customer support you received from this company?
CUSTOMER SUPPORT
0%
How responsive do you think this company was to information requests, issues, or problems that arose in the course of the transaction?
RESPONSIVENESS
0%

Check out our case studies below:

DoD Logistics Provider

The DoD logistics provider realized that its material and subsistence management systems were inadequate and outdated. As of 2001, these legacy systems were 35 years old.

With unacceptable downtime, and overall poor performance, the systems were increasingly expensive to operate and maintain with outages and operating costs skyrocketing. With continuing confidence in logistics support diminishing, the war-fighter often ended up reordering items.

US Army Financials

The U.S. Army, the largest branch of the U.S. armed forces, needed a leading-edge financial management and Real Property Management System to ensure optimal warfighter adherence with congressionally mandated governance procedures, such as the CFO Act of 1990 and the Ferdral Financial Management Act (FFMIA).

The legacy system to manage the U.S. Army’s finances was inefficient, costly and outmoded. The U.S. Army did not have a “TRUE SYSTEM of Record” and there was no accurate view of each command’s inventory.

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