If you’re a Dynamics AX user, chances are you’ve heard of Microsoft’s latest ERP and CRM offering, Dynamics 365. You may know that Dynamics 365 launched in November 2016 and that it’s the next...
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From hands-on hack days to in-depth public workshops, Professional Advantage BOARD clients now have access to innovative training solutions that support long-term user adoption and return on investment. We’ve introduced two new BOARD training...
In our fast-evolving world one constant remains: change. There is an unprecedented pace of change to business models in order to adapt to the ever-increasing competition and ever-changing customer demands that face them.
I seem to be disappointed more and more lately. Disappointed that dollars invested in, quality technology is being put at risk, and then going to waste.
Keeping things on track and compliant with your quality and service goals can be challenging, particularly when changes in people, processes and systems happen. People need help when change is afoot and it doesn’t have to be as dreadful as death and taxes.
I was recently dragged through the LEGO movie. I must have had corporate performance management technology on my mind because apart from being an overwhelming experience, the plot reminded me of the different technology options available to businesses. You’ve got to worry!
Done the traditional way, working on a business document with other people is a chore. Content gets drafted then the document gets emailed as an attachment to others for their input. And backwards and forwards it goes until a final version is eventually produced.
Since Microsoft opened their data centres in Sydney and Melbourne, Australia, more and more clients are asking me about moving workloads to Azure. The technology is great but what about management of the environment?
Recently, I have sat in a few meetings with clients talking about the cloud and had a little chuckle when they told me that they don’t use the cloud and that their business probably isn’t ready for the cloud just yet.
When considering a migration to the cloud, most systems and applications need to be treated on a case-by-case basis, but does the same apply for Exchange? The short answer is no.