Many factors to ERP implementation success lie in thorough planning, preparing for the unexpected, and maintaining open lines of communication before, during, and after the process. To make the transition a little bit easier, we’ve come up with three best practices for a more efficient and less disruptive ERP implementation.
Bringing together goods and customers in the best way possible can only be achieved via the seamless integration of the different parts of your retail business. An ERP can be a highly effective way to manage these processes in a way that can be easily accessed by the right decision makers across locations and functions.
Better customer data management leads to a better customer experience and can have a positive impact that is felt tenfold across your entire business, so making the transition to a solution that makes it all available is well worth the time and effort necessary. Don’t let fear of disruption hold you back.
Customers might be more sophisticated and have more access to information than ever before, but that only means that retailers have more opportunities to amaze and engage their buyers. By having access to the right data at the right, employees can take all the necessary steps to ensure that this opportunity isn’t missed.
What’s one thing that every single retailer has in common? Stock is essential. No matter where you are or what you’re selling, if you don’t have the products to sell, you can’t expect to profit. Learn more about how to effectively improve your resource planning.
Today, we live in a digitally connected world. Technology exists almost everywhere - in files, databases, applications, warehouses, big data stores and on-premises. An enterprise application integration platform allows organizations to connect these assets with its partners, customers and employees.
Most breakthrough technologies developed over time, share an overarching mission: to engage users and offer swiftness of task completion in a few taps or clicks. Recently, UX has become the talk of the town.
Monolithic applications can be successful, but the change cycles are closely tied together ~ a change made to a particular part of application will require the entire application to be rebuilt and redeployed.