I’d like to have a BMW X6. A fantastic car. Only, I’d like it to be convertible, because I love the feel of wind in my hair while driving into summer sunset. I could use a glass roof as well, it makes the interior feel much more spacious. And of course, it can’t have that automatic transmission—I don’t care if it’s not a hybrid car, it simply must have the continuously variable transmission, no matter the cost.
I am especially proud that both mine, and my friend Dave’s articles have made their way into Top Ten. Both of these articles were written in the midst of writing our book, and taking time to write an article was next to impossible for both of us. I am glad to learn that both the readership and the editors of MSDynamicsWorld.com have found our articles good enough to include them in their Top Ten selection, among the strong competition.
This blog started enthusiastically, I had as many as 14 posts per month. Taking into account that blogging was only a hobby, I blogged like crazy. Then I went silent.
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?