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Documents related to » cost type


The Cost of Employee Web Misuse
In the white paper employee web use and misuse learn how to protect yourself from the wide range of problems your company can run into.

COST TYPE: The Cost of Employee Web Misuse The Cost of Employee Web Misuse E-mails, shopping, social networks—it s easy to get distracted with all that the Web has to offer, even when you re at work. But how much is too much when it comes to personal Web surfing on the job? Where should employers draw the line? Web misuse can have serious implications for your business, including reduced employee productivity; security problems; legal risks; wasted bandwidth; unlicensed software; and reputation risk. In the white
1/11/2010

IT Security- What You Don t Know Can Cost You Big
In the white paper 7 essential steps to security risk reduction, you'll learn about a program that quantifies your security system's ability to han...

COST TYPE: You Don t Know Can Cost You Big IT Security- What You Don t Know Can Cost You Big You have a network and data security system in place. But can you measure its level of effectiveness? Or its preparedness to respond to new threats? If you can t, you re flying blind, and it could cost you. Without the ability to monitor and measure the state of your security system, you re giving up the ability to truly manage it—and that could mean the difference between failure and success. In the white paper 7
8/12/2009

Great Plains – An SME Market Leader, But At What Cost?
Great Plains has established itself as a global small-to-medium enterprises (SME) market leader. It now derives almost 20% of revenue outside of the US market and has the potential of reaching $300 million in revenues in fiscal 2001. Its extensive and efficient global indirect channel model that consists of over 2,000 partners has been admired industry-wide. At Stampede 2000, its annual partner conference, Great Plains announced significant extensions to its product offering. However, these have been delivered at the expense of reporting losses for the last two quarters.

COST TYPE: Leader, But At What Cost? Great Plains – An SME Market Leader, But At What Cost? P.J. Jakovljevic - October 5, 2000 Read Comments P.J. Jakovljevic - October 5, 2000 Introduction This is the third of three articles about Great Plains resulting from TEC analysts attending the Great Plains partners meeting, Stampede 2000, in September. The meeting provided the opportunity for in-depth research on how Siebel and Great Plains operate. The TEC analysts were able to interview both Great Plains managers and
10/5/2000

Evaluating the Total Cost of Network Ownership
The upfront expenses of a network comprise only 19% of the total cost. The remaining 81% can sneak up on bank management, often unaware of some subtle TCO factors

COST TYPE: Evaluating the Total Cost of Network Ownership Evaluating the Total Cost of Network Ownership Lynn Koller - July 26, 2000 Read Comments Brian Killian and Lynn Koller are associated with Brintech, www.brintech.com Introduction A bank devotes extensive resources to its computer network-both in human wherewithal and hard cash. The upfront costs can be high, and veiled costs compound the burden. Ultimately, an invisible price tag hangs from a computer network. Total cost of ownership (TCO) is a model that
7/26/2000

SAP Finds CRM Partner for Marketing Tools
On December 6, SAP revealed it had entered into a partnership with Recognition Systems Group of the United Kingdom to add marketing-planning and campaign-management features to its customer-relationship management suite.

COST TYPE: crm comparison, crm comparisons, crm implementation, crm implementation cost, crm implementation failure, crm implementation methodology, crm implementation strategy, crm implementations, crm product, crm products, crm provider, crm providers, crm service, crm services, crm software comparison, crm system comparison, crm vendor comparison, erp crm implementation, erp implementation, erp implementation companies, erp implementation cost, erp implementation failure, erp implementation failures, erp implementation methodology, erp implementation project, erp implementation projects, erp .
12/8/1999

The Blessing and Curse of Global Sourcing and Supplier Management
The appeal of global sourcing is understandable given the benefits of seemingly lower costs. But without discerning hidden challenges and eliminating potential shortcomings, the process may be more costly than anticipated—a situation especially true for companies using inadequate, out-of-date enterprise information technology infrastructures.

COST TYPE: service operations), and continuous cost pressures (that is, ever shrinking margins). Although global strategic sourcing might be as old as sailing ships and riding on camels, there has been much talk these days about globalization and its effects on business, and there is no doubt that competing corporations are increasingly butting heads in the global playing field. But the same globalization of sourcing, manufacturing, and delivery processes is also making supply chains far longer and more complex
8/6/2007

SAP Details CRM Plans
On November 9, SAP outlined its Customer Relationship Management plans in preparation for its product delivery next month. In December the company is expected to launch a telesales application and Internet portal that it hopes will lay the foundation for the full CRM suite rollout early next year.

COST TYPE: crm comparison, crm comparisons, crm implementation, crm implementation cost, crm implementation failure, crm implementation methodology, crm implementation strategy, crm implementations, crm product, crm products, crm provider, crm providers, crm service, crm services, crm software comparison, crm system comparison, crm vendor comparison, erp crm implementation, erp implementation, erp implementation companies, erp implementation cost, erp implementation failure, erp implementation failures, erp implementation methodology, erp implementation project, erp implementation projects, erp .
11/17/1999

CRM ROI: Creating a Business Case
Companies need to implement serious yardstick work when seeking to evaluate CRM-software investments. This involves creating a cost-benefit analysis, determining the tangible and intangible benefits, and the risks involved with CRM implementation.

COST TYPE: began. The median total cost over the first five years is estimated at $1.2 million (USD). The business case for CRM should include 1) Tangible Net Benefits —a clear and precise cost-benefit analysis which tallies all of the planned project costs, quantifies each of the tangible benefits and calculates key financial performance metrics such as ROI, NPV, IRR, and payback period. Costs should be less than 50 percent of the benefits (because of inevitable cost overruns and typical benefit adoption
7/23/2004

Analyzing Manhattan Associates’ Supply Chain Platform Play – Part 1 » The TEC Blog
relevant dimensions. Enter Total Cost to Serve (TCS) For its part, the Total Cost to Serve (TCS)   composite application  calculates the total cost per unit of an item to acquire it from a supplier and make it available for sale to a customer. The TCS calculation comes on top of the  landed cost calculation, which takes into consideration all original manufacturing, shipping, and delivery costs the to the distribution center (DC) . For its part, TCS includes both direct and indirect costs that can be

COST TYPE: bi, BPM, direct store delivery, distribution order management, dom, dsd, event management, landed cost, manh, manhattan associates, manhattan fieldscout, manhattan fieldvision, manhattan scope, momentum 2010, multi channel, nrf, redprairie, retail, SaaS, SCEM, sci, SCM, scpp, soa, supply chain intelligence, supply chain process platform, tcs, TMS, total cost to serve, transportation, warehousing, WMS, TEC, Technology Evaluation, Technology Evaluation Centers, Technology Evaluation Centers Inc., blog, analyst, enterprise software, decision support.
07-03-2011

IBM s Four-CPU Wintel-Based Rack Servers High Performance, High Cost
IBM's four-CPU servers, the Netfinity 5500 M20 and 7000 M10, yield top notch web-focused benchmark figures, but also very high price/performance figures for mainstream applications.

COST TYPE: Servers High Performance, High Cost IBM s Four-CPU Wintel-Based Rack Servers High Performance, High Cost R. Krause - September 1, 1999 Read Comments Product Background IBM s high-end Intel (four CPU) rackmount servers, the Netfinity 5500 M20 and 7000 M10, are generally used for larger installations, such as data centers/warehouses, and by large companies wanting to minimize the floor space their computers use. Rackmount servers provide the ability to put a large number of CPUs in a small footprint, or to
9/1/1999

SAP BusinessObjects Edge Business Intelligence


COST TYPE: SAP BusinessObjects Edge Business Intelligence (BI) enables small and medium-sized companies to take advantage of the same business and operational benefits of BI that large enterprises experience—without the cost or technical resource requirements of enterprise-class BI technology.


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