Labels with coding - Barcodes, QR, numbers
Where formerly consignment notes and commodity lists were laboriously attached, or prices painstakingly entered by hand at cash registers on checkout, today it just takes a quick click with the hand scanner over the barcode label
to read the entire information on a product, such as price, address or manufacturing date, and store it in the computer like a resume.
The advantages of Labelprint24 barcode labels at a glance:
A large selection of substrates, adhesives and colours
Razor sharp printing and secure readability
Also suitable for thermal transfer printers
Personalisation in digital printing
Delivery on sheets or roll
Other type of barcode labels
prints your barcode labels and QR code labels
on a variety of substrates, such as paper, PP film, metallised or fluorescent paper. Label adhesives may have either permanent or removable adhesive properties. In order to ensure a completely secure readability of electronically encrypted information, we guarantee that the bars and beams have a clean, sharp printed image.
The printed barcode labels
and EAN labels are supplied in complete label rolls with sequential numbering. Thanks to high-quality digital printing, personalisation of every single label is very easy. Barcode labels
on PP films can be subsequently provided with bar codes and numbers using suitable thermal transfer printers.
Calculate your individual barcode labels
or QR code labels
with our online calculator. After just a few clicks, you will receive a personal offer perfectly suited to your needs.
Happy Birthday! The barcode is 40 years old.
Whether shopping online or in a shopping area: Customers today take advantage of a variety of shopping options, and expect a consistent brand experience in their purchases. Only two inventions making this possible have survived to this day: The barcode and the barcode label.
Over 40 years ago, on the 26th June 1974, a pack of Wrigley's Juicy Fruit gum was the first article ever to be scanned in a local supermarket in the United States. A year earlier, the retail sector had introduced the GS1 barcode as the one and only uniform standard for the identification and tracing of products.
The bar code, placed directly on the product or attached to the product as barcode label, has since then led to considerable efficiency gains in the supply chain, with 21 percent shorter lead times for warehouse operators, 42 percent lower costs for distribution centres and 32 percent fewer ""out of stock"" cases for the retailer. Overall, barcode labelling helps save billions of euros, dollars or yen in the trading sector year after year.
Meanwhile, thanks to e-commerce, the design and function of barcode labels has been continuously developed, allowing the storing and transmitting of increasing amounts of data. Part of this is also due to taking advantage of innovations such as new barcode forms or the QR code. The QR code label (QR = Quick Response) consists of an array of black and white squares which, when read by a smartphone, discloses extensive, electronically stored information. The amount of information stored here exceeds the information on the barcode label by far.
Although the original barcode technology may appear simplistic to us today, when it was first introduced it led to radical changes in the retail, warehousing and logistics sectors.