Monthly Archive: February 2020

Logistics Books to Learn the Basics

logistics books

Logistics Books to Learn the Basics

It is quite common for logistics books to be included in college syllabi, or for other books on logistics to be discussed in business training courses. As such, they serve as a valuable educational resource for those new to the field of logistics. Here are a few examples of logistics books that will provide invaluable insight into the profession and even management in general.

The Basic Principles of Logistics is one of the best-selling logistics books. The first section of the book covers management and transportation policies, the second is devoted to materials management issues and the third to the international aspects of logistics.

The Elements of Logistics is another recent text on logistics. In this text, authors J. C. Friesel and Frank W. Martone present an introduction to logistics with an overview of their concept and a theory of logistics. With a thorough description of how logistics really works, this text is highly recommended for both beginners and experienced professionals.

The Field Guide to Logistics, Third Edition, is a practical guide on the different aspects of logistics. Written by experts who have been deeply involved in the study of logistics for years, this text covers topics such as materials, railroading, labor, pricing, packaging, and process management. This is a great read for anyone who wants to learn the ins and outs of the field, whether in the area of industrial transportation or the field of electronic products.

Unlike most logistics books, this one is written from the perspective of an expert in the field. What makes it even more interesting is that it does not discuss any theory or conceptualization; rather, it presents the actual work of a logistics professional, helping readers gain a better understanding of how the world of logistics works. In the process, it also provides an insight into the intellectual side of logistics.

As the name implies, the Logistics Handbook is all about logistics, andin this book authors Steve Hollander and Daniel Dyson explain everything there is to know about the discipline. The book covers the question of what “logistics” is, what is logistics, and how logistics can be defined. As well, the authors give much needed context to the term logistics, as well as comparing it to other concepts such as the term “economics.”

Corky Gilligan’s Logistics is a detailed look at the business and logistics of a transportation service. From the book’s title onward, Gilligan provides his own ideas about the subject, as well as some of the more popular theories about logistics. Gilligan is a specialist in shipping services, and his book covers shipping information from the perspective of his service, its customers, and the industry itself.

Containers On Board is a book that covers shipping and how it relates to containers. While containers may not be a commonly used container type, containers are essential to shipping, and the authors of Containers On Board review all the major container types, how they are shipped, and the basics of container shipping.

The Logistics Oracle takes a look at logistics from the perspective of both the buyer and the seller. The book provides an overview of the industry and makes recommendations on where to go from there. It provides a history of the industry, as well as an overview of what is currently going on.

The Logistics Handbook, written by Dan Quayle, combines theory and practice with an in-depth exploration of the various topics in logistics. With the aid of real-life examples, Quayle discusses some of the more popular questions of the day, such as how it all started, what was so difficult about logistics, and why certain issues have remained so relevant for so long.

All of these books are available on the Internet and many of them come with free samples to read and review. If you are interested in becoming a logistics professional, consider one of these logistics books. They can be highly useful for both the student who are just beginning to learn the basics of logistics, as well as those already entrenched in the field.