Does this sound familiar…you have a client that receives a particular product or service that is taxable in one state, and another client that receives the same product (or service) in a different state that does not tax that particular service or product? Just thinking about it can be taxing. However, there is a way to make tax-exempt status setups easy in Dynamics NAV that will allow you to have all this information flow through so you are not checking and unchecking tax flags.
In order to exercise in the new NAV Modern Development Environment I thought to implement a comparison of two sorting algorithms directly in Visual Studio Code AL Language: Insertion Sort and Merge Sort.
Most of the sorting examples over the internet are using arrays, but the issue with arrays is they have fixed length that needs to be declared upfront. Of course I didn’t like this even if it is just an example with educational purpose. Or someone maybe will use it also for a real situation, we’ll see.
he task After the Dynamics NAV 2018 CU2 release, I found it safe to upgrade my own Dynamics NAV 2016 solution up to Dynamics NAV 2018. But not only that, ALL changed objects should be transferred to extensions. My system is a small solution and it started in NAV 4.0. On every upgrade process, I have tried to kill all the changes in the system and to start all over, in order to utilize as much of the new standard functionality as possible.
In the previous post we looked at enabling the built-in integration of Dynamics NAV and Time Series, which uses a Machine Learning (ML) model to predict inventory or cash requirements. This time we will make a very basic example with the sole aim of sending data from Dynamics NAV as input into an ML model that is running as a web service, and receive a result back from the model.