But each of those options would require different barcodes for each sku. Not sure if Pepsi has the same thing going on, or not. There is a product out now (I think it's Coke Zero) that uses the same formula as regular Coke, only with Splenda replacing the sugar (easier to do, I'd imagine, since Splenda IS sugar, treated with a chemical process of some kind).Most bottled water on the shelves such as Pepsi and Aquafina have been stamped with a date.Some say "expires" and others say "best by." Now, scientists have become divided on whether or not expiration dates are necessary for bottled water.I have made a Software for Retailer Shops and I have a problem in handling the expiry dates of the products.The problem is each product of the same brand have the same barcode so they have the same barcode but different expiry.
1 year from production date Unopened: 2 years Opened: 1 month refrigerated Beans: 3 weeks in paper bag, longer in vacuum-seal bag (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) Ground: 1 week in sealed container Unopened: Up to 2 years Opened: Up to 1 month Unopened: 3 months from "best by" date. 12 months Unopened: 12 to 18 months Unopened: 18 to 24 months Opened: 1 month Indefinite shelf life Unopened: 8 months from production date Opened: 7 to 10 days Unopened: 1 year (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) Opened or used: 4 to 6 months (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) 1 year Unopened: 3 to 4 years Opened: 2 weeks at room temperature; 6 months refrigerated Unopened: 40 weeks Opened: 3 months Unopened: Indefinitely Opened: 2 to 3 months from “purchase by” date (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) 2 years (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) Unopened: 3 years Opened: 3 months 2 years from manufacture date (After this time, color or flavor may be affected, but product is still generally safe to consume.) Unopened: 1 to 2 years unless frozen or refrigerated Opened: 1 to 2 weeks in airtight container 9 months Unopened: 2 years Opened: 6 months; refrigerate after 3 months Unopened: 18 months Opened: No conclusive data. All others, at least 3 years 2 years 3 years 2 to 3 years 2 to 3 years Unopened: 5 years Used: 1 to 5 years 2 years Unopened: 2 years Used: 3 to 4 months Three years from manufacture date 1 year Lasts indefinitely 1 to 2 years At least 3 years 2 to 3 years 2 years or more 13 months Unopened: 2 years Opened: Good until dried out Three months to a year. 18 months after first use Two to three years, particularly if it’s in a pump container. And if you don’t use it, chances are you didn’t love it to begin with. Most are alcohol-based, which helps preserve the formula. 6 months after first use 6 months after first use The actual term "Expiration Date" refers to the last date a food should be eaten or used. If I add these product separately in the database then how would i sale it in Sale Point portion. DVDs) has different release dates because of the country it is being shipped to.They only scan the product via barcode and do not provide any additional information like (batch etc) in sale point. In which case you need to store the release dates against both the barcode and the shipping country.However, since the law is in place, it is easier for a manufacturer to print dates on all containers instead of a select few that will be shipped to that state. Department of Homeland Security and the American Red Corss both encourage the public to change their bottled water every six months.Other states including New York, Michigan and Lousiana require only bottling dates on the products, reported the article. The government says that the recommendation by the Department of Homeland Security is "really directed at people who bottle their own tap water," reported an article in the Detroit News.