This article will discuss what’s at stake in terms of how you leverage diverse company data types to enable optimized decision-making in 2018.
We have written about the topic of the enterprise technology evolution, moving to the cloud specifically, several times now, and this blog will continue to cover the related intricacies. Microsoft Dynamics 365 for Finance and Operations, both Business and Enterprise editions, are seemingly the destination for at least current users of on-premises Dynamics GP, SL, NAV and AX products. Unfortunately, that journey is not just a flip of the switch. It is more than just moving data over because your data source is the thing you are replacing. This article will discuss the ins and outs of transitioning to Microsoft Dynamics 365 and how corporate performance management (CPM) can help, with their autonomous databases to store your historical data, and financial reporting and budgeting applications.
This past November, Microsoft unveiled Microsoft Dynamics 365. Combining the Dynamics customer relationship management (CRM) and enterprise resource planning (ERP) offerings in one unified cloud-hosted solution, there are two versions of Microsoft Dynamics 365. The lower end version of the product is called the Business Edition and is based on Dynamics NAV as a framework. The Enterprise Edition is the higher end version, which is based on Dynamics AX and created for larger corporations in the top of the marketplace. Both are hosted by Microsoft and deployed in the Azure cloud. In this article, we will explore what you should look for in a financial reporting tool for your organization to use with Dynamics 365, Enterprise Edition.
It’s hard to deny the popularity and buzz of Microsoft’s Power BI. It is the current shining star of enterprise technology, and with the brand power of Microsoft, it has made its way into a lot of companies’ portfolio of systems. It makes sense too: not only does the executive team want data visualizations, but cross departmentally, information workers of every type can access insight easily and quickly about the health of the organization or the progress of a project. However, dashboards, like charts, graphs, and scorecards, are just one form of reporting and can be limiting for certain teams.
In this changing enterprise technology climate, I knew I wanted to sit down with an IT subject matter expert to learn how companies are managing applications and systems that reside either on-premises or in the cloud. The best person for the conversation is Hadrian Knotz, who is the CIO at Solver, Inc. and is, generally speaking, a gentleman and a scholar. Read on to learn about the challenges facing IT teams who are supporting the technology needs of organizations, big and small – and how these professionals are providing solutions.
Felzke: Solver has recently launched BI360 Cloud, a cloud deployment Corporate Performance Management (CPM) suite offering, after years of success with the on-premises version of BI360. How have you seen technology management change since when you joined Solver and started leading that team?
This article is an interview with Solver’s Chief Technology Officer (CTO) Mike Applegate about technology development and enterprise technology management in the Corporate Performance Management (CPM) realm.
As many of you know, Solver launched BI360 to the cloud in June, so I decided to sit down with CTO Mike Applegate to discuss life after the cloud launch. Mike leads the product strategy and development team. With Mike’s knowledge and experience, this interview is a must-read for those interested in developing applications that are on-premises or cloud-hosted.
This article focuses on data warehouses (DWs) for organizations utilizing Dynamics 365 for Finance and Operations, Business Edition so you can make the best software investment by optimizing your reporting capabilities.
How do you know if your company needs a data warehouse (DW)? The signs are clear. If you are beginning to feel like you are wasting energy and time due to manual processes as well as analyzing and managing data with a program such as Microsoft Excel, DWs can help immensely by eliminating errors and tedious manual work. If you’re in the Business Intelligence (BI) and Corporate Performance Management (CPM) world, you probably know that Microsoft launched a true cloud version of Microsoft Dynamics, Microsoft Dynamics 365, last November. This enterprise resource planning (ERP) system lets companies combine CRM tools, ERP, and Microsoft Office capabilities into the next generation of business applications. There are two different versions of Microsoft Dynamics 365. The Business Edition is the lower end version built off of the Dynamics NAV product, and the Enterprise Edition is the higher end version based on Dynamics AX. Both editions are created for and deployed in the Azure cloud, which is hosted and managed by Microsoft. This article will cover DWs for your organization using Dynamics 365, Business Edition. Continue reading
In this article, financial reporting solutions for organizations utilizing Dynamics 365 for Finance and Operations, Business Edition will take center stage, so you can make the best software investment.
Last November, Microsoft took the wraps off of Microsoft Dynamics 365. It combines Dynamics customer relationship management (CRM) and enterprise resource planning (ERP) solutions into one integrated cloud product offering. As many of you know, there are two versions of Microsoft Dynamics 365. One, the Business Edition, is the lower end version based on the Dynamics NAV product in its structure. The higher end version, Enterprise Edition, is based on Dynamics AX and is designed for the higher end of the market. Both are architected for and deployed in the Microsoft Azure cloud, and it’s managed and hosted by Microsoft. This article will cover financial reporting tools for your company using Dynamics 365, Business Edition. Continue reading