The inefficient, manual, repetitive task is ingrained into the day-to-day operations of most businesses. It manifests itself in a variety of ways.
The cutting and pasting of data from one report into a spreadsheet in order to produce "the real" report
The upkeep and use of an obsolete system or software “because it contains valuable information”
The laborious reconciliation of timesheets, billings, expenses or “non-accounting” data
Unsecured paper/document-based messaging or communication workflows
Lately, Microsoft has been making a lot of hay about the Power Platform, which consists of Power Apps, Power Automate, and PowerBI. Understanding the purpose of Power Apps and the possibilities of code-free development will help you determine if your project is a candidate for Power Apps.
When I told people I was writing a blog about SharePoint, I got a lot of interesting responses. As the title of this document might suggest, most responses were firmly in the negative. Here are some examples:
You get the idea.
While this sounds heavy-handed, this policy can be the only thing standing between you and an expensive data breach. One way to enforce this policy is through the use of a modern intranet.
Microsoft Dynamics CRM Online has shifted and is now delivering functional modules which you can customize to meet the unique needs of your organization. The modules that make up the customer relationship management (CRM) portion of Dynamics 365 are referred to as “Customer Engagement” apps and include Sales, Customer Service, Field Service, Project Service Automation, and their related services.
The benefits of the new for Dynamics 365 Customer Engagement module include a revamped Dynamics 365 for Sales, Business edition (public preview). The new sales application is built on the Dynamics 365 for Sales Enterprise edition framework, providing familiarity for existing Dynamics 365 (online) customers. However, Dynamics 365 for Sales, Business edition is optimized for small-to-medium-sized businesses.