How to Set Up and Use Order Promising In Microsoft Dynamics NAV or Dynamics 365 Business Central

Order Promising in Microsoft Dynamics NAV and Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central is a very helpful feature, especially for industries like manufacturing in which customers place orders and customer service reps or salespeople need to provide the customer with a promised delivery date.

Source : ArcherPoint
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Dynamics 365 Business Central: How to view Outstanding Order Lines and Posted Invoice Lines (No Customization)

Today I would like to discuss how to view Outstanding Order Lines and Invoices Order Lines in Business Central. For example, sales lines and posted sales invoice lines.

As you know, when you create a new sales order in BC, you first enter header information and then lines, which is a one-to-many relationship.

Source : Dynamics 365 Lab
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How to Create a Purchase Quote in Microsoft Dynamics Business Central or Dynamics NAV and Convert It to an Order

In this blog, you’ll learn how to create a Purchase Quote and convert it to an Order in Microsoft Dynamics NAV or Business Central. You would use this for various reasons, including:

– To purchase items or services
– Receive the offers from vendors
– Provide the prices and delivery time of items customers need

Source : ArcherPoint
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How To: Use Purchase Order Dates in Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2017

Date fields on NAV 2017 purchase orders can be confusing, but used correctly, they will improve your purchase order processing. The dates are designed to allow you to schedule the receipt of product in time to meet your shipment commitments and your customer’s delivery expectations.

Source : ArcherPoint
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Power BI And Column Order In M Queries And Dataset Tables

The order of the columns in a table in a Power BI dataset doesn’t matter all that much, especially because the Fields pane in Power BI Desktop ignores the original column order and lists the columns in a table in alphabetical order. However there are a few situations where it is important, for example when you are using the DAX Union() function in a calculated table: as the documentation states, when you use Union() “Columns are combined by position in their respective tables”. You might also find it irritating if the columns you see in the Data or Relationships panes in the main Power BI Desktop window make it hard to browse the data or create relationships.

Bron : Chris Webb’s BI Blog
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