They describe changes in the point-of-sale caused by technologies capable of modifying store layout, payment modalities, and information transfer to and from consumers, such as barcode scanning, electronic shelf tags, RFID tags, and fingerprint authentication; retail digital signage; an advanced virtual shopping assistant; information and communication technology at different distribution channels; enterprise architecture for retailing; how to collect, exploit, represent, and manage information for predicting and influencing consumer behavior, including Web 2.
What does EST stand for?
EST stands for Electronic Shelf Tag
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of EST
We have 267 other meanings of EST in our Acronym Attic
- Ecologically Sustainable Tourism
- Economic Secretary to the Treasury (UK)
- Edge Seal Technologies (est. 1987; Ohio)
- Education Support Team (various locations)
- Educational School Tours, Inc.
- Edwards Systems Technologies (GE Security)
- Electrical Safety Test (band)
- Electrical Safety Testing
- Electronic Security Tactical (US military)
- Electronic Sell-Through
- Electronic Shipping Tools (Canada Post)
- Electronic Signal Therapy (neuropathy)
- Electronic Spark Timing (GM)
- Electronic Systems Technician (job title)
- Electronic Systems Technologies (various schools)
- Electroshock Therapy
- Elevated Storage Tank
- Emergency Services Team
- Emergency Support Team
- Emitter Switched Thyristor
Samples in periodicals archive:
lt;/p> <pre> Kiosks 13% Self-checkout 36% Online tactics 16% Mobile media (cart-based) 22% Other 7% Electronic shelf tags 7% Note: Table made from pie chart.
Ed Doud, MIS director at Minnesota-based Festival Foods, offers a testimonial on the NCR website in which he notes the two Festival stores that have installed electronic shelf tags experienced 3,400 fewer hours in their pricing department than stores without this technology.
Try combining three technologies we use occasionally, but not together: combine smart-card customer technology with individual store computer-defined pricing rules and electronic shelf tags to make price changes instantly throughout the day.