Alexandria, VA—Providing maintenance and support, TransVoyant continues to work with U.S. Army Depot on its cost efficient system that provides insight and visibility into depot logistics.
TransVoyant announced today that it has received a contract renewal with Anniston Army Depot (ANAD) for ongoing maintenance and sustainment support for its Depot Total Asset Visibility System (DTAVS).
“DTAVS has effectively contributed to a reduced spare parts inventory, while lowering shop floor bottlenecks and expediting repair cycles. It has saved the U.S. government and taxpayers millions of dollars. DTAVS capabilities supplement the Army’s Logistics Modernization Program to provide ANAD with increased visibility, configuration and coordination of material movement and availability,” stated TransVoyant Vice President and General Manager, Wayne Chesley. “DTAVS is a critical system for ANAD production and support.”
TransVoyant’s DTAVS technology professional services team provides:
- Maintenance and data support services to existing and future versions of DTAVS
- System development and modification services
- Design, implementation and deployment of DTAVS-specific reports to meet end user and management data requirements
- Design, implementation and deployment of software improvements to the existing DTAVS software baseline, based on functional user requirements
TransVoyant has provided support to Anniston Army Depot since 2011 on this five-year contract.
From devices such as radar, sensors, satellites, smartphones, meters and other devices that make up the Internet of Things (IoT), TransVoyant collects, cleanses and constantly updates one of the world’s largest repositories of real-time big data—over one trillion events each day. By applying advanced machine learning algorithms to these real-time data streams, TransVoyant gives commercial organizations and governments a live global picture of their global assets, as well as predictive insights that enable them to anticipate and avoid threats and disruptions resulting from weather, port congestion, natural disasters, supplier failure, road construction, labor strikes and competitor actions to name a few.