On the inventory tracking side, having worked in shops where a lot of shared tools were used across multiple crews/shops/vehicles, I could see the value of a system like this, but for a single worker with a single inventory, I doubt it would save the time (or an equal value of money) that it costs. Doesn't DeWalt have an RFID system that works with Ford truck beds that is similar for tracking purposes?
For woodworking, all of the controls for tools probably have little value and are probably just a carryover from the tech developed for the crimper they are advertising. From utility work I did over a decade ago, I know that utilities are keen to maintain records of every joint, splice, and presumably, crimp. They want to know who, when, and where, so if there is ever a failure, negligence can be assigned to the worker rather than the company. In college I worked a summer at a landfill where we logged each day's trash and every single HDPE pipe weld in a paper log. My boss at the time put it to me thus, "If something breaks twenty years from now, and it was my fault, they will pull my /rear/ out of the nursing home to stand court. Yours, too."
Data collection about work is way easier if it is (A) automated and (B) done at the time of install. This level of information gathering will have some value to woodworking as soon as it is incorporated into the fasteners, not the tools. That will only happen when the cost and value of a "smart" fastener reaches parity with a standard fastener.