We are pleased to present below all posts tagged with 'Dynamics CRM 2011'. If you still can't find what you are looking for, try using the search box.
Have you ever wondered where some of those "missing components" come from when adding an entity to a solution? Check out the rest of this blog for some insight into this common predicament.
There’s more to the concept of Team Ownership in Microsoft Dynamics CRM than you may originally think, which means you’ll want to give that topic significant consideration and understanding before embarking on a security model that utilizes team permissions or team ownership. In releases prior to 2011, the concept of Teams existed but Teams were simply groupings of users. Since version 2011, a Team can actually own its own records, and can have its own security role(s), giving CRM architects more options for building more complex security schemes. Let's talk about these options now!
If you're upgrading from CRM 2011 to CRM 2015, there are some game-changing upgrades to the user experience that will radically improve your teams performance, and your ability to ensure that everyone is using a consistent (but flexible) process.
Still working with CRM 2011? Working with CRM 2013, but wondering if you should go ahead and jump to CRM 2015?
This blog series outlines the many upgrades available to you by upgrading to the latest version of CRM 2013 - the latest version of the MIcrosoft Dynamics CRM application. The upgrade is due to be released in December, 2014.
Failure, at its core, can take on many forms. When it comes to CRM, failure can mean a low adoption rate, un-integrated platforms that lack of one view to customer/partner/prospect data, or a costly investment with no return. Many assume that as technology has evolved, failures have decreased. The C5 Insight team set out to find out the truth about CRM failure. Is it on the decline, or are we kidding ourselves in thinking it possibly could be?
Is it a fair statement to say that we all have had a poor experience using CRM? That we either wanted our old methods back or short cuts in this new application called CRM? There are many reasons for user not liking and embracing CRM deployments; however let's address instead how to re-engage to increase adoption of CRM in your organization.
As we discussed in a recent entry titled 20 CRM Adoption Options, organizations continue to struggle with adoption. By tying necessary tasks to a functional and dynamic platform, end users won't just have the option to utilize - they'll want to.
With multiple interfaces for Dynamics CRM and other solutions that your users utilize on a daily basis, here are some suggestions on how to 'work smarter, not harder' using CRM for Outlook. Integrating these tools will make it easier for your users to update CRM and will increase efficiency across your organization.
The Dynamics CRM 2011 Goals feature makes it easy to set business Goals, assign Goals to individual teams or employees, and track and measure results against your targets. To begin using Goals in Dynamics CRM, just follow my simple instructions. You can also access my full Step-by-Step Guide for Using the Goals Feature in Dynamics CRM 2011.
Once you’ve set up Dynamics CRM 2011 Mobile Express and it is established from the administrator, you can create accounts, contacts, opportunities, tasks, phone calls, and access custom entities and custom activities from your mobile device. In the demonstration below I will be utilizing Safari to show how Mobile Express renders the Dynamic CRM mobile form.
We use dashboards very heavily internally and have recently expanded our set of core metrics and KPIs to be about 12-15 charts and graphs (depending on special events we may have, etc.). In this post I will tell you about a fairly quick way to create rotating dashboards with SharePoint. SharePoint is the perfect solution for our needs because it allows us to stay within our core systems and leverage the platform.
Microsoft’s Rollup 12 is not as forgiving as previous versions when it comes to the Currency field. After applying Rollup 12 to an on-premise instance of Dynamics CRM 2011 (this one happened to be running the Internet Facing Deployment deployment) but not enabling the Enhanced User Experience (aka Flow UI), we noticed that we could no longer qualify leads.
In deployments with a decent amount of workflows that fire constantly (i.e., system jobs are spawned), the amount of records placed in the AsyncOperationBase table is quite impressive. However, when these system jobs complete (canceled or succeeded) they remain in this table until you decide to purge them. When these tables begin to grow into the millions of rows it imposes undue performance issues on the Async service and overall system performance may suffer as well.
Using Global Option sets in CRM 2011 can simplify the process of mapping option sets. But what if you have a local option set in one entity and a global option set in another? This blog explains how to map data from a local option set in one entity to the equivalent in another via workflow.
Security roles are inherited by child business units in Microsoft Dynamics. As I mentioned in a previous blog Sneaky Cylon Copies of Your CRM Security Roles, security roles have linked copies that have the same name but are separate entries with their own unique guids for each business unit. This creates an interesting situation when you want to base business logic on a user’s security role memberships. Since the only thing that is effectively guaranteed to be the same between parent and inherited security roles is the name you need to enact some design patterns to use them in a consistent manor in your code.
I was on a conference call the other week when Jack Bender, a Senior Consultant from Microsoft, mentioned Harvey Balls in reference to security role privileges. Later on I asked him what the heck he was talking about with this Harvey Ball stuff. If you already know the whole Harvey Ball story then feel free to roll your eyes and give me the gas face. I just thought it was a somewhat odd description of the little balls used to adjust security permissions. For those of you who don't know what Harvey Balls are here is a brief summary so that when the time comes and you hear about Harvey Balls or you just want to impress someone by talking about them you'll be in the know.
The complementary paper includes over 12 years of research, recent survey results, and CRM turnaround success stories.
This 60-second assessment is designed to evaluate your organization's collaboration readiness.
Learn how you rank compared to organizations typically in years 1 to 5 of implementation - and which areas to focus on to improve.
This is a sandbox solution which can be activated per site collection to allow you to easily collect feedback from users into a custom Feedback list.
Whether you are upgrading to SharePoint Online, 2010, 2013 or the latest 2016, this checklist contains everything you need to know for a successful transition.