Just make it open source already so we can start our own OnPremPass company… We’ll do the SAP business the way it’s always been done.
143 publicly visible posts • joined 28 Jul 2016
The difference here is you’ll need up to a year writing that book, while AI will need seconds, flooding the market with copies of someone’s style, for which he or she needed up to 20 years to develop. You see the catastrophe here, this type of stuff will kill this type of creativity in humans, because it won’t be worth it, if a bot can churn out “inspired” copies a thousand times faster.
There is. We’ll see how this one is doing 5 years down the road. As workday already showed, and peoplesoft also, when you’re new it works. After that, delivering updates, supporting new functionalities, will it still be tenable, that operation? German things are great because of their culture: a dispassionate passion for technology. I doubt that China has the right culture, besides, their authoritarian regime tends to minimize innovation.
I guess if a newish big company moves to a cloud now, and they just became large, they will implement all this specific stuff on SF because it’s possible. But otherwise why pay more for something you already have? It’s not cheaper, the cloud, it’s more expensive.
I hope SAP saves some piece of the humble pie they’re going to have to eat soonish. For me, because I like pies.
...and after recommendations from our peers, we know Oracle Fusion Applications is the best fit for us."
Regardless which ERP system they're talking about: hahahahahahah! dream on!
Nothing will fit perfectly. After installing ERP and initial configuration is up to IT management to keep subsequent extensions manageable and usable. Sound like they had the wrong (or didn't have at all) system architect or committed system responsible. I foresee another headline of the same kind in 10 years, where Oracle will get replaced, of course with all the Oracle trademark theatre de rigueur .
having programmed an interface to them and from them, and every quarter they were changing the API, I'd say they're not "business". Look, SAP has the same API sometimes for 40 years. To me, it seemed they're too trendy for solid business software (there were some snowflake process design decisions in the time management part for employees). You can't compensate organic growth and a desire for abstractisation , I guess, like SAP had it.
I got a feeling that enterprise specific stuff in the OS is about to become a thing of the past anyway. If you're safe in the internet on your consumer Mac, why bother applying any enterprise policies? Your companies intranet will get broken into anyways (says Microsoft) so you should always work like your computer will get broken into, in a way. Better to think like that! I'm sure there is still use for software policies but truth is Macs don't have the thick crust of bloatware that WinBoxes have in a big company and so, they are definitely less annoying using.
I'm surely wrong on many counts here, but there is a grain of reason in my gut feeling, isn't there?
The future is now old man. You obviously know little of the Apple TV gaming and the cross-hardware play you can have there with Apple Arcade (play the game on Mac, move on to iPad, and finish on Apple TV). Better done than any other gaming system. There are few heavy weight games though but there are some really good ones already (Oceanhorn, Catquest 2, Sasquatch, Agent Intercept).
Gamepads from xbox and PS are supported but they also have their own standard (I have two appleTV gamepads and they work quite nicely).
Why I play Apple TV more often than Xbox or PS? It's super easy to use, compared to the rest. Xbox is quite annoying with the relogin prompts.
I'm going to get a lot of flak for this, but checking unit4's website, it looks like it's a bakery's cloud ERP suite. Why on Earth would you move from (technically beautiful) SAP r/3 to this? Only to go around a lack of qualified workforce, I can imagine, although you'll pay through your nose longterm on a cloud solution.
So anyone can answer why? I'm curious, because I do SAP HR since 20 years and so far (Workday, Peoplesoft) I wasn't convinced by the competition.
You're saying it like it's a good thing.
I hate their strategy as well. But honestly they're better than the competition (I'm not sure if Afinity is better nowadays for pictures). I rarely do vectorial drawings, but I'd imagine that iPad with the pencil is more appropriate than using a mouse in general (using procreate there). At the moment Adobe is so large that I'm surprised their buy off of the frame.io collaboration system was approved. Soon they'll have to break Adobe, if you ask me.
Anyway, quite stoked with DXO PL 5, still not quite same level as LR but got a lot closer. Using Pixelmator Pro otherwise and I'm quite satisfied.
what a non issue, really, an article about it? I expected an opinion supporting it. With attacks with multiple vectors, which already happened in the IDE in the past (! see Xcode Chinese attack), I'd expect that the programmers will pay attention as hell to what they're running. This popup should not be ignored people. Those saying "I'll automatically click ok" should be fired.
It’s draconian for a good reason. The walled garden has its advantages.
But if it comes to that, where devs will need to pay to publish. I can imagine that most free apps will disappear. So what will it be one update in a quarter included in the Xcode subscription? Depending on the number of downloads send an invoice to the developers? Or disable downloading for an app once the prepaid limit has been reached? The in app buy could be developed with other providers but then the tracking on Apples side will still need to be supported. Or else, what will support do when there is an issue? It will make things more complicated for users. Life is already so complex I really don’t want to deal with several app support places for my iOS devices.
I have the popcorn and looking forward to June 2021!
Apple also has 15% the second year w subscriptions. The difference to MS is that MS was a monopoly on the open hardware called PC while Apple builds its own custom hardware (iPhone, iPad and soon the Mac) for iOS. Hardware and software in one hand, the choice is easy to make (Apple or something else).
in the last couple of years customers have been trigger happy in increasing complexity that required costly and complicated integration between SAP and others.
Those who don't know history... are bound to repeat it. And that is what's been happening.
Happy to hear that customers realise that integration is key. For me, with 20plus years in the ERP consulting business, is so important that even at home integration is on the first place.
living in Germany: a non scientific poll showed that from the people following Corona 60% would install the app in Germany . It's build with SAP and T-Systems (T-Systems' involvement worries me actually). I'm not part of the 60% since I cannot just install an app without a proper check by IT bods, maybe later I will.
But one thing I don't understand is why the app wasn't built into the existing state KatWarn application, which concerned citizens have on their phones to know when catastrophes happen. In my circle of friends, most people have it. That app has a "guarding angel" mode, which checks your location to warn you of catastrophes around you OR you can just define areas of interest and not enable the location tracking.
On the whole health front, I fail to see why apple and co didn't extend the likes of HealthKit to cover and detect abnormal health situations also in regards to this type of sickness. Don't tell me that my apple watch doesn't have the data that shows something is off when I'm sick(being in bed with a cold and it's asking me to do sports). All these things should be open for reporting to the state, if I so choose (and I would), which would probably nullify the need for an explicit app from the state.
since it's for Oracle's suite first and only through integration for the others.
Researching my answer I just saw the section in Wiki on "post ERP era" saying how all software parts from different solutions are, in these times, "easily interchangeable". Yeah, if you call 6-12 months integration work easy! Nah this approach hasn't convinced me. I want back to the monolithic ERP!
hmpf, whether is state sponsored or not, it doesn't matter. Terrorism of any kind needs to be fought against, I personally agree with this idea and others. Artificially restricting the response to computer wars is the same as in A Taste of Armageddon - it will lead to nothing good in the long term, just lost resources, continuously, with nothing learnt.