Enthusiasm for the cloud and the benefits it’s providing is growing every day as people realise it’s now a mainstream operational model for IT infrastructure. While the model and benefits might not suit every organisation, the argument is becoming more compelling.
Here are two pieces of good news for Microsoft Dynamics GP users.
It’s not an easy time to be an Australian business. While the Aussie dollar has hit an eight-month high and business confidence has stabilised, experts report increased pressure on wages, profits and revenue growth.
Microsoft will end support for SQL Server 2005 in April next year. As the product’s end of life clock ticks down, it’s time for Microsoft Dynamics GP customers to start thinking about how to respond.
When Microsoft Dynamics CRM 2015 was released late last year, it got people talking for all the right reasons. With an improved user interface, enhanced mobile capabilities and better business process automation, we’ve seen consistent demand for Dynamics CRM 2015.
The next release of Microsoft’s most robust ERP solution, Dynamics AX 7, is only a few months away. Since Microsoft made the announcement in May customers have asked us if they should upgrade.
It’s no secret that Australian businesses have adopted cloud computing. Gartner predicts our cloud services market will be worth $4.74 billion by 2016, while Forrester says 86% of Australian businesses have used cloud technologies for 12 months or longer.
Enterprise resource planning professionals were treated to a live preview of Microsoft Dynamics AX 7 at the 2015 Microsoft Worldwide Partner Conference. People have been licking their lips for more news.
For a business using CRM, keeping it up-to-date may just mean installing system upgrades. However, this ‘technical’ perspective misses the wider implication that CRM systems are typically interwoven with business processes and over time businesses evolve and change.
If you’re a Microsoft Dynamics GP customer, you’ve no doubt been accustomed to a product licensing arrangement that requires you to acquire system components on module by module basis. Microsoft has now made it simpler.