Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM has now been released. In a series of posts, I am stepping 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.
Before installing the Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM Web Client, I will be installing the prerequisites. As with the eConnect 18 Prerequisites, I am breaking out the Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM Web Client prerequisites into their own mini series. This is the series index and will automatically update as posts go live.
Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 RTM has now been released and I am in the middle of a series of Hands On posts.
As part of that series, I am about to cover the installation of the eConnect additional product on a server configured for receiving messages via the MSMQ. However, there are two prerequisites which need to be dealt with before eConnect can be installed on the server.
Usually, when doing Hands On posts, I only cover the core installs and only mentioned prerequisites such as this, referring back to old posts were necessary, but it appears I’ve only made references previously to what you have to do, without actually blogging about it.
So, this series on the eConnect prerequisites, is going to be a brief diversion from the Hands On series, which will resume tomorrow.
With a new version of Microsoft Dynamics GP about to be released, it’s time to refresh my test environment; as well as the upcoming release of Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018, Microsoft SQL Server 2017 is also now available.
In this short series of posts, I am going to cover the installation of the SQL Server components needed for an installation of a demo/test Microsoft Dynamics GP 2018 (not including SSAS or SSIS).
I am not a SQL expert and this series of posts is intended only for use on demo or test environments and not production ones.
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 own commentary.
Technically, this series of Feature of the Day blogs posts contains multiple features in each post, but only because the same functionality has been introduced to mutliple windows, and in past series these would often have been posted as individual features, whereas in this series they are being combined.
Continue reading “MDGP 2018 RTM Feature of the Day: Series Index”
This post is part of the Hands On With the GP Power Tools (GPPT) – Administrator Tools series in which I am taking a hands on look at the various tools offered by GPPT.
The Administrator Tools are one of the three modules of GPPT which need to be purchased to be used. As a consultant, this is the module which is probably of most use to me and my clients.
The key features of the Administrator Tools are:
- Avoid data entry errors; company based colour schemes provide an immediate visual cue to which company is being used.
- Gain full administrative and audit control of your security system, including Deny-Based Security.
- Roll out Dex.ini setting changes to all workstations.
- Simplify troubleshooting by disabling third party products and customizations (including Visual Studio Addins and VBA).
- Users can customize window positions and sizes based on the how they use the system.
Continue reading “Hands On With the GP Power Tools – Administrator Tools: Series Index”
As I’m sure you know by now, I do quite a lot of work with the Microsoft Dynamics GP Workflow module. On one of the recent projects I worked on, it was commented upon by a few users that the font size on the email was a little too small. My initial reponse was that it isn;t possible to change the font size. But, when I was on a loing drive a couple of days later, it occurred to me that it might be possible.
In this small series of posts, I am going to show how the font size on the emails can be changed, and the different ways this can be done, depending on the result you want.
A new version of SQL Server came out last year, and I’ve been creating some new demo machines for use at work. It has become habit to screenshot everything I install or configure, so I decided I might as well post a small series on how to install Microsoft SQL Server 2016 and it’s component parts.
The posts will be made over the coming days and show in the series index, below:
The installation of SQL Server has been broken down into different posts, as I don’t install all components all of the time, but only install the ones which are required at the time.
With the release of Microsoft Dynamics GP 2016 R2 it’s time for a series of “hands on” posts where I go through the installation of all of it’s components.
Last time I did a series like this, I wondered how useful people found them, but I’ve discussed it with a few people over the last few months and the posts do seem to be regarded as useful. If you don’t see a post you’re looking for, then hold on a few days as I will be covering the installation of all of the components of Microsoft Dynamics GP R2 and related products. If you still don’t see a relevant post, then leave me a comment.
The series index, below, will automatically update each time I add a post to the series.
Continue reading “Hands On With Microsoft Dynamics GP 2016 R2: Series Index”
The Inside Microsoft Dynamics GP blog ha sstarted posting their Feature of the Day Posts on Microsoft Dynamics GP 2016 R2. As usual, their posts are in the form of a PowerPoint slideshow and, as normal, I am going to convert their posts into posts here with a little commentary.
I may lag behind them somewhat as we are very busy at the moment and even I do need a little sleep occasionally.
That said, you can bookmark this post to keep an eye on the series index which will automatically update as I post each Feature of the Day.
Microsoft Dynamics GP 2016 R1 was released in early May 2016; this post contains the series index for the Hands on series of posts as I install 2016 R1 into my test environment.
I plan to follow the installation posts with ones looking at some of the new features, so keep checking back for new posts.