I am a husband and father. Aside from that, I've dabbled in SAP Consulting for a number of years. I like to share these and other interests (technology, armchair horticulture, computing) on my website. Thanks for reading.
This question comes courtesy of Krishna. He writes (edited for clarity):
My requirement is to give a discount for the first 50 sales orders. I tried this using the condition update tool. It is limited to only 3 sales orders. I want to make it for 50 sales orders, but I am not getting anywhere. Please help me.
I’m not sure there’s much good news ahead on this one, but let’s take a closer look at the ‘Maximum number of orders’ in the Condition Update function.
I’ve been working on several SAP articles — including an ‘Ask Me Anything’ on packing proposals and a series on Backorders — but I wanted to share a few details about what I use to run my website. Read on for details on hosting, WordPress, and plugins.
I initially intended for this series to conclude after three parts, but some additional topics popped up which I felt justified a 4th installment. This article will be a grab-bag — a potpourri, if you prefer — covering a variety of post-installation thoughts ranging from Windows 10 to common activities you should be aware of.
Welcome to the Part 3 of my ‘SAP ECC 6.0 IDES Server’ series in which we are undertaking the effort of setting up our own personal SAP server. In this installment, we will tackle the Oracle and SAP installation and cover some post-installation activities.
Welcome to the Part 2 of my ‘SAP ECC 6.0 IDES Server’ series in which we are undertaking the effort of setting up our own personal SAP server. In this installment, we will continue prepping our Virtual Machine.
I was pondering one day the irony of an SAP consultant with well over a decade of SAP experience who has never himself attempted an SAP installation. After doing some research, I discovered that I had what it took to actually do it myself. In this series, I will walkthrough the process of this installation from end to end.
It was time. After years of being under the thumb of big media providers, we decided to take the plunge and Cut the Cable. (Bye bye, DirecTV. Hello, streaming.) And it’s working out great so far. Read on to discover what we did and why we did it.
I have used WordPress for years to manage the content and layout for my websites. Out of the box, it is extremely feature rich and its extensibility through the use of third party plugins allows it to accomplish almost anything you could ask for. But it’s not perfect; one of the main limitations I’ve struggled with is the inability to develop content while on the go. The mobile web interface on my Windows Phone is clunky and unpredictable. Third party apps offer some alternatives, but don’t allow for offline use. When I heard that Microsoft had developed a plug-in designed to import content from OneNote, I was excited to try it out. Read on for my impressions.
Like many bloggers, I tend to write about topics I know and am interested in. Most visitors seem to stumble upon my site through web searches and I never quite know if you are finding what you’re looking for. So, in order to give my visitors some input into my site’s content, I’m introducing an ‘Ask Me Anything’ feature. On the left side of every page on my site is a short form providing you an opportunity to ask me a question. Your submissions will only be visible to me up until the point I choose to publish a response. I only ask that your question be at least somewhat related to subjects I already cover. I cannot guarantee when, or even if, I will respond to individual inquiries, so if it is something urgent prepare for disappointment.
I recently took a trip into my own personal way-back machine — an old Western Digital Passport drive — and found this golden oldie: A diagram I made years ago in MS Visio illustrating the intricate complexities of SAP’s Route, Leg and Packing determination.