Have you ever had to do an upgrade of Microsoft Dynamics GP and the SQL Server has already been upgraded to the latest and greatest, but now when you attempt one of the upgrade steps, you get a SQL Version error for Dynamics Utilities.
The wording of the error message is along these lines:
Your current SQL Server is not a supported version.
Req: Microsoft SQL Server 11.0
Act :Microsoft SQL Server 20XX (RTM) – XX.0.XXXX.XXX
You need to upgrade to SQL Server 11.0 before continuing.
Earlier this month there was a thread on the Microsoft Dynamics GP community forum which described an issue where there were too many menu choices showing after logging into Dynamics GP.
The issue is not a bug, but standard behaviour in Microsoft Dynamics GP which was causing some confusion for users at the customer’s site.
Bob McAdam has announced that voting for the GPUG All Stars for 2019 is open from now until 30th August 2019.
There are 25 end users and 34 partners nominated and awaiting your votes for this year’s GPUG All Star award. Think of who of the nominees is out there actively promoting Microsoft Dynamics GP for the great product it is and is helping others with blog posts and helpful responses to forum questions.
As a follow on to the recent post : #GPPT Why every GP site needs GP Power Tools – Developer Tools, this article explains the benefits of replacing your VBA (Visual Studio for Applications) and VSTools (Visual Studio Tools for Microsoft Dynamics GP) customizations with GP Power Tools.
It has been prompted by the issues seen because the redistributable version of VBA that is packaged with Microsoft Dynamics GP has reached end-of-life as explained in the following article from the Microsoft Dynamics GP Support and Services team:
Just when I thought I had finished the series of articles explaining the techniques need to complete the Robocup Junior Australia Line Rescue Challenge, I realised that there were some additional considerations and advice that will help take your robots to the next level.
The idea of this article is not to provide solutions, but to make teams aware of issues and problems they make encounter, so they can make their hardware and software more robust and capable.
The previous article in this series covered how to find the victim in the rescue zone for the Robocup Junior Australia Line Rescue challenge:
This article covers the steps needed to complete the rescue depending on the division you are competing in; Primary, Secondary or Open.
This is almost the final article explaining the techniques to handle the challenges your robot will face during the line rescue division of Robocup Junior Australia competition.
Your robot should now be able to navigate all the way through the course following the line and handling intersections and obstacles in its path. The final part of the challenge is the rescue and this article discusses the first part of the rescue process…. finding the victim.