When it comes to ERP systems, completing an implementation project doesn’t guarantee its success. In fact, approximately 75% of ERP projects fail and it’s not always down to implementation tactics. It could be due to a weak business case, lack of training, overcomplicated processes…all leading to an inability to deliver the ROI expected.
So you’ve got a new, snazzy e-commerce website. And it looks great. But there’s just one thing - it’s not performing as well as you expected. Maybe you’re not getting enough traffic or your website visitors aren’t converting. Whatever the reason, don’t worry - it’s solvable. Here are some top reasons why your B2B e-commerce website isn’t working, plus some tips on how you can fix it. Your website isn’t search engine-friendly You haven’t provided enough information You’ve provided too much information Your website isn’t multi-device friendly Your website doesn’t have a goal Your forms are too time-consuming to fill You’re using a B2C e-commerce platform to create a B2B experience
Capulets vs Montagues. Nike vs Adidas. Newcastle vs Sunderland. From literature and history to sports and brands, our world is full of rivals. And here’s another one: Microsoft Dynamics 365 CRM vs Salesforce. Which CRM system reigns supreme?
In using Dynamics 365 software, users benefit from being able to see detailed information about their organisation's data. To find out if Power BI can help you view intuitive business insights with out of the box functionality, at low cost, then read on to find out more!
As many of us wind down for the festive season, now is a great time to think about the maintenance of the systems your business relies on, and get organised for next year. Next year, we see new trends emerging including Evergreen updates for Microsoft Dynamics 365, so use the end of the year to ensure you are prepared for changes to come.
One of the biggest challenges for a business when implementing an Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) solution is not realising the need for organisational change management. Implementing an ERP solution in your organisation implies change and change inevitably will engender some resistance.
UAT (User Acceptance Testing) gives an organisation the chance to test its software (a new implementation, an upgrade or even a customisation) using both real-world examples and those people who will be using the software day to day. It is often the final stage of the implementation process; conducted to ensure that system requirements meet business needs and allowing for any issues to be fixed before the system goes live.