GE Digital Partners With Aeroxchange to Digitize Commercial Parts Receiving Process

A new partnership between GE Digital and Aeroxchange seeks to transform the commercial parts receiving process. Under this agreement, GE Digital’s Asset Records software will integrate with Aeroxchange’s core product offerings, AeroBuy and AeroRepair. The goal of this integration is to digitize the commercial supply chain parts-receiving process.

This integration enables the management of electronic material documents, and new and repaired part shipping documents. By leveraging the capabilities of both product portfolios, the integration seeks to streamline the flow and management of these critical documents, improving both efficiency and transparency.

“We’re thrilled to partner with Aeroxchange to bring our leading Asset Records software to the aviation industry,” said Nate Hicks, vice president of product management for GE Digital’s Aviation Software business. “Our goal with this integration is to digitize the supply chain management process to help our mutual customers save time, reduce costs, and improve operational efficiency.”

The integration will be made possible by GE Digital’s Asset Records software, which enables aerospace companies to digitize paper records, store digital documents, package records for review, and transact digital records and asset data across the enterprise. This helps companies to optimize asset maintenance tracking, reduce downtime, and increase operational efficiency.

Albert Koszarek, president and CEO of Aeroxchange, said, “We are delighted to partner with GE Digital to provide AeroBuy and AeroRepair users the ability to automate data flow from Aeroxchange directly into their Records Management System (RMS) solution. With this new capability, GE Digital’s RMS users will have access to critical part documents in advance of the part arriving, enabling pre-receiving teams to validate and stage data in their enterprise resource planning systems to help reduce receiving processing time, errors, and delay-related costs.”