If a user forgets the password set against a Budget it cannot be amended through Microsoft Dynamics GP, but can be removed through SQL Server; the same stands true for the System Password as well.
The first script in this post, removes the password of a budget; this SQL is not mine, but was posted by Leslie Vail in this post on the Dynamics Community forum.
To run this script change the highlighted section to the name of the budget which needs the password reset:
BUDPWRD = 0x00202020202020202020202020202020
BUDGETID = 'budget id'
A very similar script can be used to reset the System Password. If you are using a Named System Database, change the highlighted DYNAMICS text to the name of your System Database:
Password = 0X00202020202020202020202020202020
If you’re a regular visitor to my blog, you’ll be aware that I have been doing a detailed review of Leslie Vail’s book Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications;
I sometimes feel that in my reviews I may be coming across too critical. If so, I apologise because I actually think the book is really good and I have a lot of respect for Leslie and her contributions to the Dynamics community.
There are many people who contribute to the Microsoft Dynamics community during the year. As this blog is focussed on Microsoft Dynamics GP there are a number of outstanding people as contenders for entry on the Top 100 Most Influential People in Microsoft Dynamics 2013 list which is at the voting stage.
I’ve taken a look at the list and read the clarion calls from Mark Polino, Leslie Vail and Jivtesh Singh to vote for David Musgrave (the man behind Developing for Dynamics GP and the incredibly useful Support Debugging Tool). I have done so and would encourage other people to consider casting your vote for him as well; he can be found on page 4.
I have many other outside work items competing for my time at the moment which, combined with being busy at work is leaving me little time for reviewing. To that end I’m snatching an hour while sat at a hotel in the Midlands (South Yorkshire to be exact) to add another part to my review of Leslie Vail’s book Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications published in October by Packt Publishing;
I started reviewing Leslie Vail’s book, Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications, which was published at the end of December by Packt Publishing, a few weeks ago. To do this review I decided to take a read through and complete all the examples she gives on developing an application as I’ve only had very limited experience with Dexterity;
Today, it is time for part 5 of my review where I look at Chapter 6: Deploying a Dexterity Solution where Leslie covers the following key topics:
- System requirements
- Versions and builds
- Table creation routines
- Completing the application
- Creating the chunk file
- Testing in a multi-dictionary environment
- Distributing the completed application
This chapter has a fair bit of explanatory text covering each of the key topics.
I started reviewing Leslie Vail’s book, Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications,which was published at the end of December by Packt Publishing, a few weeks ago. To do this review I decided to take a read through and complete all the examples she gives on developing an application as I’ve only had very limited experience with Dexterity;
Today I’m taking a look at Chapter 5 which covers sanScript and how to add it to windows to enable the required functionality. The key topics to be covered are:
- Introduction to sanScript
- Scrolling Windows
I recently had three e-copies to giveaway of Leslie Vail’s book, Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications.
The ebook giveway was in association with the publisher of the book, Packt Publishing.
Thanks very much all who entered, but unfortunately there could only be three winners who have now been contacted by Packt on the email address supplied with their entries in the giveaway.
The winners are (in no particular order, beyond ladies first);
- Jennifer H
- Bruce E
- Scott S
For those unfortunate not to win, you can purchase Leslie’s book either direct from Packt Publishing or via Amazon:
Thanks again to those who entered.
After slacking off a lot in terms of reviewing Leslie Vail’s book Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications, which was published at the end of December by Packt Publishing, I’m going to try to get a regular tempo of review posts going. Today I’m here with the review for chapter 4;
This chapter is all about Building the User Interface which Leslie does by getting the reader to build an interface for customer contacts integration and covers:
- Creating base resources
- Creating tables and keys
- Creating forms and windows
- Creating scrolling windows
- Working with window fields
- Completing your windows
So from this chapter I expect to get a good grounding in creating an entirely new window which should look like this:
As the title says, don’t forget that I have teamed up with Packt Publishing and have organised a give away especially for you. All you need to do is submit a reason why you should win and win one of three free e-copies of Developing Microsoft Dynamics GP Business Applications. Three lucky winners stand a chance to win an e-copy of the book;
How to Enter?