I’ll end this year with a look back at this blog. Year 2008 has seen many trends on this blog—I was literally exploring the world of blogging. I had no focus in the beginning, but towards the end of this year you might have noticed a shift towards the world of Sure Step, methodology in general and topics of the sort. The trends I noticed have largely influenced this blog’s shape, and have definitely defined its future direction.
My dear Loyal Visitor,
I believe it deserved it.
This blog has started as a hobby a year and a half ago. It took it six months before a first visitor arrived to it, and about nine months before it really kicked-off.
Today, there are about 160 daily web visitors, 70 subscribers to my Feedburner feed, and 60 subscribers to WordPress feed – all in all there are almost 300 hundred people reading this stuff every day.
Where I have been for the past eight months…
No, I wasn’t tired from blogging, I didn’t experience a writer’s block, quite the contrary! I was working on a project. A top secret one. Now it has been done, and here are the results: a book called Implementing Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2009.
You are consulting for a customer, and they ask you:
- “There is a problem with setup for this item, when I calculate the requisition plan, the system suggests purchasing it, while I have it on another location, and I’d like it to suggest transferring it from that location, instead of purchasing it. Can you fix it?”
Assume you aren’t completely sure in the answer. What do you tell them? What do you do?
My last two posts have been a detour from my regular themes, into something that might remind you of human resources. I’ve explained what Microsoft Dynamics consultant does, and how it looks through phases of Sure Step implementation, and I promised to conclude this journey with explaining what I believe to be the 5 most important qualities every great Microsoft Dynamics application consultant must posses. So, here you go.