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 utilities business intelligence advise


The ERP Market 2001 And Beyond - Part 5: Recommendations
Winning ERP products will demonstrate deep industry functionality and tight integration with best-of-bread ‘bolt-on’ products in a particular vertical. Users

utilities business intelligence advise  penetration (e.g., healthcare, insurance, utilities, transportation, government institutions, food & beverage, chemicals, pharmaceuticals, etc.), instead of a more generic, horizontal approach. Winning ERP products will demonstrate deep industry functionality and tight integration with best-of-breed 'bolt-on' products in a particular vertical. This also means adding sector-specific, fine-grained front-office capabilities such as billing for utility companies. Seamless interfaces to other vendors'

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Software Functionality Revealed in Detail

We’ve opened the hood on every major category of enterprise software. Learn about thousands of features and functions, and how enterprise software really works.

Get free sample report
Compare Software Solutions

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Enterprise Resources Planning (ERP) Market - Dismal 1999, the New Millennium to bring Relief (for Some)


The worsening plight of most ERP vendors, caused by the market slowdown, which started in the fourth quarter of 1998, continued in full force throughout 1999. The market size for 1999, with the 4th quarter yet to be reported, is estimated at $18.5B-$19.5B (12%-16% growth over 1998), with sales expected to top $55B-60B by 2003, for a CAGR of 28%-32%. ERP software suites will become universal business applications that will encompass front-office, business intelligence, and e-commerce/supply chain management, and ERP will no longer be the acronym sufficient enough to cover it, so we would like to suggest a new acronym - iERP, meaning Inter(

utilities business intelligence advise  sectors, such as telecommunications, utilities and the public sector, are now exposed to increased competition due to deregulation and increased globalization, and are turning to deployment of ERP software in order to remain competitive. We believe that, within the next two years, ERP will be redefined as a platform for enabling e-business globally. Originally focused on automating internal processes of an enterprise, ERP systems will include customer and supplier-centric processes as well. The Read More

Oracle Corporation: Flying High for Being Jack-of-All-Trades and Master of Some


Database and enterprise application vendor Oracle has streamlined itself, overcome the hardships of the past and seems prepared and eager for the future. We express our view regarding its latest announcements.

utilities business intelligence advise  the following industries: telecommunications, utilities, service providers, financial institutions, public sector, manufacturing, and energy. Oracle remains the No. 2 ERP player, and its strong resources give it the ability to overcome current obstacles much sooner than most of its competitors in a similar situation. However, existing and potential users currently evaluating Oracle products, particularly its CRM suite of products, will have to decide between brand loyalty (which means integrated suite Read More

Oracle Applications - An Internet-Reinvented Feisty Challenger


It is startling how much has changed in Oracle’s applications business during the last two years. Oracle is indisputably the most reformed applications vendor, having achieved significant growth in total revenue, license revenue and net income. Oracle has a head start on most of its competition pertaining to Internet applications, and the Company still leads the ERP pack both on product technology vision and execution. However, the future will by no means be without serious challenges.

utilities business intelligence advise  the following industries: telecommunications, utilities, service providers, financial institutions, public sector, and manufacturing. Remotely hosted Internet solutions may offer cost effective applications to small or mid-sized organizations. Consider all options. Most importantly identify what needs are must have requirements and a timeline for additional components. Once identified, comparison-shop and use the related information to negotiate the best price for the solution. Use the existence of Read More

The 2007 Microsoft® Office System in Manufacturing


This white paper highlights the key challenges facing the manufacturing industry, and discusses how the 2007 Microsoft® Office system can help maximize employee contributions and enhance business performance with innovative and powerful enterprise capabilities.

utilities business intelligence advise  oil / gas / utilities, and pharmaceuticals. For the purpose of this white paper, the manufacturing industry consists of a single entity; however, when specific distinctions exist in the subsectors, they have been duly highlighted. 3 An analysis of the key trends, issues, and challenges within the various subsectors of the manufacturing industry, based on leading market analysis firms (Gartner, Forrester, Metagroup, and Datamonitor), has been summarized in this white paper. Improving operational Read More

Why Business Intelligence Makes Sense for Midsize Companies: Following the Road Map to Success


Most large enterprises significantly improve their revenue and profitability by deploying business intelligence (BI) technology. But if you are a small or midsize enterprise (SME) does an investment in BI make sense for you, and how should you deploy the various components of BI technology to achieve success? Read this paper to see how BI can enable your SME organization to grow and profit by leveraging its core strengths.

utilities business intelligence advise  Business Intelligence Makes Sense for Midsize Companies: Following the Road Map to Success Most large enterprises significantly improve their revenue and profitability by deploying business intelligence (BI) technology. But if you are a small or midsize enterprise (SME) does an investment in BI make sense for you, and how should you deploy the various components of BI technology to achieve success? Read this paper to see how BI can enable your SME organization to grow and profit by leveraging its core Read More

The 2011 Focus Experts' Guide to Business Intelligence


Not all business intelligence (BI) solutions fit every situation, and many BI solutions can be quite pricy. As an organization grows and its experience with BI increases, new types of analysis from a broader range of sources become worth the additional spend. This guide will help you determine what stage of BI “maturity” you are in, and then what features you need and what vendor choices you have at that stage.

utilities business intelligence advise  2011 Focus Experts' Guide to Business Intelligence Not all business intelligence (BI) solutions fit every situation, and many BI solutions can be quite pricy. As an organization grows and its experience with BI increases, new types of analysis from a broader range of sources become worth the additional spend. This guide will help you determine what stage of BI “maturity” you are in, and then what features you need and what vendor choices you have at that stage. Read More

Business Continuity: Are You Always Open for Business?


Limited resources dictate that most midsize companies must support business continuity at the lowest cost and without putting additional pressure on scarce IT resources. But business continuity is more of a critical success factor than ever before. Customers won’t tolerate a lack of service availability. Midsize companies must find a way to ensure maximum business continuity, and reduce downtime—and costs. Learn more.

utilities business intelligence advise  Continuity: Are You Always Open for Business? Limited resources dictate that most midsize companies must support business continuity at the lowest cost and without putting additional pressure on scarce IT resources. But business continuity is more of a critical success factor than ever before. Customers won’t tolerate a lack of service availability. Midsize companies must find a way to ensure maximum business continuity, and reduce downtime—and costs. Learn more. Read More

Orchestrate Your Business with Integrated Business Planning


Learn how your company can reap the financial and competitive rewards of ibp in ibp: redesigning planning for a more dynamic business.

utilities business intelligence advise  Your Business with Integrated Business Planning If you haven't heard of integrated business planning (IBP), you're not alone—the terminology is relatively new. But it relates to a familiar objective: achieving more integrated, more accurate, and more effective planning across the entire organization. With IBP, planning from sales, manufacturing, logistics, marketing, and human resources (HR) is highly coordinated. Each department's plan becomes closely coupled to all the others, with a tight Read More

Most Overlooked Features when Buying a Business Phone System


When buying a new business phone system you are faced with a wide variety of phone features to choose from. Before you buy, make sure you don’t overlook these commonly forgotten features. This guide details such features as conferencing, auto attendant, mobile extensions, and many other valuable features.

utilities business intelligence advise  Overlooked Features when Buying a Business Phone System When buying a new business phone system you are faced with a wide variety of phone features to choose from. Before you buy, make sure you don’t overlook these commonly forgotten features. This guide details such features as conferencing, auto attendant, mobile extensions, and many other valuable features. Read More

Lean Business Intelligence: Why and How Enterprises Are Moving To Self-service Business Intelligence


Today’s knowledge workers spend more time sorting though a huge amount of information and less time adding value to it. Enterprises have responded by moving to a self-service business intelligence (BI) model. But that often conflicts with efforts to control, secure, centralize, and optimize their BI environments. Learn how you can get the right data now, while maintaining information quality and operational security.

utilities business intelligence advise  Business Intelligence: Why and How Enterprises Are Moving To Self-service Business Intelligence Today’s knowledge workers spend more time sorting though a huge amount of information and less time adding value to it. Enterprises have responded by moving to a self-service business intelligence (BI) model. But that often conflicts with efforts to control, secure, centralize, and optimize their BI environments. Learn how you can get the right data now, while maintaining information quality and Read More

Business Intelligence as a Service: Key Evaluation Criteria for ISVs to Consider


Business intelligence (BI) software as a service (SaaS) has gained traction in recent years. The reduced cost and feature-rich nature of the offerings make SaaS BI appealing to large and small businesses alike. Now, independent software vendors (ISVs) are also finding significant advantages to on-demand BI. Learn how SaaS BI solutions are helping ISVs reduce time to market, and accelerate the software development process.

utilities business intelligence advise  Intelligence as a Service: Key Evaluation Criteria for ISVs to Consider Business intelligence (BI) software as a service (SaaS) has gained traction in recent years. The reduced cost and feature-rich nature of the offerings make SaaS BI appealing to large and small businesses alike. Now, independent software vendors (ISVs) are also finding significant advantages to on-demand BI. Learn how SaaS BI solutions are helping ISVs reduce time to market, and accelerate the software development process. Read More

Is My Business Too Small for Business Intelligence (BI)?


Does business intelligence (BI) make sense for really small businesses? While BI solutions can surface and analyze business data, providing a competitive advantage for enterprises, this inquiry puts the spotlight on smaller businesses. But how does a small business deal with the costs associated with this kind of system? Learn why (and how) BI can be a smart choice for even the smallest business.

utilities business intelligence advise  My Business Too Small for Business Intelligence (BI)? Does business intelligence (BI) make sense for really small businesses? While BI solutions can surface and analyze business data, providing a competitive advantage for enterprises, this inquiry puts the spotlight on smaller businesses. But how does a small business deal with the costs associated with this kind of system? Learn why (and how) BI can be a smart choice for even the smallest business. Read More

Style Intelligence


InetSoft provides Java- and Web-based enterprise reporting and operational BI. The product offers several new data visualization features integrated with real-time data access and mash-up capabilities from multiple data sources. It is software that provides on-demand BI tools with reporting, data analytics, monitoring, dashboards, alerts, visualization, and many other features.  

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Why Business Intelligence Makes Sense for Midsize Companies


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utilities business intelligence advise  Business Intelligence Makes Sense for Midsize Companies Business intelligence—or decision support—allows you to better understand, analyze, and predict what’s occurring within your company. BI turns data from financial, manufacturing, and sales systems into useful and meaningful information and then distributes it to people who need it. Midsize organizations have limited resources, so a BI solution should deliver low cost of ownership through off-the-shelf integration. Read More