The Inside Microsoft Dynamics GP blog has started a series Feature of the Day posts for Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM; as the most recent versions have been, these posts are in the form of PowerPoint slides; I am reposting them here so they can be read more easily as well as adding my won commentary.
The series index for this series of posts is here.
The nineteenth Feature of the Day is a set of enhancements to the HR and Payroll modules. I did think about splitting this post apart as I did for the Purchase Order Processing Feature of the day Posts, but these modules are not targetted at the US and Canada, so I have nothing to add to them.
Therefore they’re all in this one post.
There are six new features across HR and Payroll:
The Garnishment reports (Garnishment Detail Report
and Garnishment Detail Report
now default to Ask Each Time
, but can be controlled via the usual options:
A new option to roll down changes to all records, including inactive ones, has been introduced to the following windows:
- Pay Code Setup
- Deduction Setup
- Benefit Setup
- Shift Code
Allow the user to select an existing department code and modify it to a new department code (all files including history tables are updated):
This is a per User setting which adds an option to restrict inactive records. The following windows are affected:
- Setting for Company Deductions, Company Benefits
- Setting for Employee Deductions, Employee Benefits
You can now print posting journals anytime, even after posting which can enable you to identify wage reconciliation issues more easily:
Track discount incentives like an employee is a non-smoker or if they go to a gym on their insurance premium?
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Following Fabrikam Day back on the 12th April this year, Microsoft are winding the date forward 10 years
This was announced by Pam Misialek on the Inside Microsoft Dynamics GP blog, in a post with a more theatrical title than this post of mine: Hey, where is the #GP2018 sample data? 4/12/2017 isn’t working!.
The Fabrikam date has been wound forward once before, back in 2007, but I that was the year I was moving from being a support analyst to being a consultant so I only really started using the sample company after the change of date. It therefore had little impact on me.
However, over the last 10 years, typing 120417 has very much become a habit and I think this change is going to hurt quite a bit.
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On the 1st of December, Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM is due for release. I am, as I usually do, running a series of “Hands On” posts where I step through the installation of Microsoft Dynamics GP and additional products and then will move on to taking a look at the new functionality which has been introduced.
These posts will be posted over the coming days and weeks, and may be interspersed with posts on other subjects, so make sure to check back regularly.
Continue reading “Hands On With MDGP 2018 RTM: Series Index”
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In this short series of posts, I am going to be covering the installation of Microsoft SQL Server 2017; the installation process for this version is somewhat different to previous ones, in that SQL Server Management Studio and SQL Server Reporting Services have been separated out from the main installer.
The series index can be found here. I am not a SQL expert and this series of posts is intended only for use on demo or test environment and not production ones.
Microsoft Dynamics GP ships with some Reporting Services Reports by default, so this componenbt of SQL Server also needs to be installed. As with SSMS, SQL Server Reporting Services (SSRS) is not installed by the main installer, but, again like SSMS, it is available via a download accessible tyhrough the setup utility.
To install SSRS, laucnh the main setup utility of SQL Server, click Installation and then select Install SQL Server Reporting Services:
Continue reading “How to Install Microsoft SQL Server 2017: Install SQL Server Reporting Services”
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