To help improve productivity, the new User Tasks in Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2018 allow you to create tasks to remind you of work to be done. You can create tasks for yourself and assign tasks to others or be assigned a task by someone else in your organization. You can also set an expiration date, create a recursive task, link pages and reports.
In Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central, there is a table where customer information is stored. In addition, there is a table for vendor data, a table for item data, and so on. Tables let you organize and structure the data within your solution. There are different types of tables based on their technical implementation as well as their functional use.
In the previous blog post about a PDF viewer for Business Central, I promised to come back with some tips. Here is tip #1: how to get full control over the size of a control add-in.
Final code of this example can be found on GitHub.
Control add-in example
Let’s first look at a very simple example with no size settings at all and then gradually take over control over it’s length and width.
Recently a question was raised by one of the MVP’s if somebody has an example of a PDF viewer in Business Central. That reminded me that I actually had an example, created almost one year ago. Should have published it way earlier! Anyway, I thought it still makes sense to polish that thing and share it.
The other day we found out that some part of one of our extensions was not uploaded to our source code repository and no local version was available anymore. But we did have the .app file. I knew from extensions version 1.0 that the extension file, the .navx, was a zipped set of files. The x in .navx is pointing at this as with all office file extensions now a days.
Sudoku for NAV let you create and solve sudokus (9×9), mini-sudokus (4×4) and maxi-sudokus (16×16). You can let the program create a new sudoku, or you can enter the known values yourself. You can ask the program for one extra number, or let the program solve the whole sudoku.
Bron : Peter Kuiper