Imagine this scenario: a factory manager sits down at their desk to read a capital expenditure request on an Excel spreadsheet, then sends an email to approve the request. The problem with this scenario starts with getting a factory manager to sit down, right?
I’m going to keep this introduction short and sweet. If you are making the decision between Dynamics 365 and another software or are wondering how to leverage Dynamics 365 and the other Microsoft productivity tools, it is a no-brainer to use the integration between Office 365 and Dynamics 365. Here’s why:
Your boss may be a busy person. They may be out of pocket some days but still want to stay up to date on the sales process. This flow is an example of how to send text messages with Flow using Twilio. (Before you use Twilio in your Flow, you should create an account on their website and sign up for a trial).
If you have a problem with your company intranet having stale content, this flow may be for you.
If you want to keep your company intranet from going stale, you can make the creation of content easy with Microsoft Flow.
When your company has implemented a new intranet, the last thing you want your IT department to tell you is no one’s using it.
Getting started with Dynamics 365 can be overwhelming if you rush into things.
As Office 365 experts, we've seen this happen many times.
It’s easy to get excited about the capabilities you get with Dynamics - sales optimization, marketing, project management, service delivery, finance, and retail operations – the list goes on. Who wouldn’t want to dive in and just get started?
Not so fast.
It’s not easy getting lean, but it’s vital for manufacturers that are seeking a competitive advantage.
According to the Lean Enterprise Research Centre, 60 percent of manufacturing operations are considered waste, which means they add no value to customers.