2/1/2022

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(Redirected from Element electronics)
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Element Electronics
TypePrivate
IndustryConsumer electronics
Headquarters392 US Hwy 321 Bypass South, Winnsboro, South Carolina, U.S. 29108
Key people
Mike O'Shaughnessy, Founder / President
ProductsAV Electronics; LCD TVs, LCD computer monitors
Websiteelementelectronics.com

Element Electronics is a privately held American consumer electronics company in South Carolina.

History[edit]

In 2012, Element opened its 315,000-square-foot (29,300 m2) plant in Winnsboro, South Carolina. The company debuted its first Ultra HD and smart TVs in 2015, and it currently offers 25 different models in three series, with screen sizes ranging from 19 to 70 inches (48 to 178 cm) and average selling prices from $100 to $1,000.[1] The plant is estimated to bring 500 jobs to the Winnsboro area over a period of five years.

Campaigns[edit]

Heisman Trophy winner and Fox Sports analyst Matt Leinart starred in a national TV campaign for Element Electronics in the fall of 2016. The campaign included an Element-branded, on-air integration on Fox Sports called “Right Moves with Matt Leinart”, featuring Leinart breaking down the best college football plays of the week.[1] This was Element Electronics’ first national TV campaign.[2]

Products[edit]

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Element Electronics offers TVs with integrated JBL sound bars as well as Roku integrated smart TVs.

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References[edit]

  1. ^ ab'Entering Its Element: An Exclusive Q&A With Mike O'Shaughnessy'. Twice. 2016-10-07. Retrieved 2017-02-10.
  2. ^'Matt Leinart Brings the Action Home in New Campaign for Element Electronics Business Wire'. www.businesswire.com. Retrieved 2017-02-10.
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Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Element_Electronics&oldid=1012739724'
(Redirected from Direct Store Delivery)

Direct to Store Delivery (DSD) is a form of distribution where the distributor/supplier delivers directly to the retail store, eliminating the retailer's distribution center.[1]

DSD is a business process that manufacturers use to sell and distribute goods directly to point of sales (PoS) or point of consumption (PoC) including additional product and market related services such as merchandising, information gathering, or equipment service and bypassing retailer or wholesaler logistics. A company that performs DSD does not send goods to any locations using any independent third party actor – neither an independent wholesaler, nor the retailer‘s own warehouses.

DSD is mainly used by the manufacturers of perishableconsumablegoods such as tobacco, greetings cards, beverages, baked goods and snacks and pharmaceuticals.[2]

DSD is an alternative distribution model to centralized distribution and tends to be used extensively in the food industry for fresh products such as milk and bread where minimizing time in the supply chain is a concern. Similarly, DSD is effective for full truckload orders where bypassing distribution centers makes economic sense. DSD is a favored approach when there is a strong requirement for supplier knowledge or service such as is the case with greeting cards, for example. Having said this, there is pressure building up in the food supply chain to reduce the retailer's reliance on DSD and push more volume through centralized distribution channels.[3]

References[edit]

  1. ^'Delivery of Goods Glossary'.
  2. ^'Business Process Export - Direct Store Delivery'.
  3. ^'Direct Store Delivery Versus Centralized Distribution'.

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Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Direct_store_delivery&oldid=1016516843'