I want to make everyone’s life easier.
I should clarify that this is life in respect to my work life. As a Developer, IT Professional and Microsoft Dynamics GP Consultant I love anything that makes my job easier.
That’s why I created GP Power Tools (formerly the Support Debugging Tool) in the first place.
Recently, a question was raised about what was required to access GP Power Tools (GPPT) Administrator level features.
GP Power Tools features can be broken down into to levels or modes:
- Standard Mode or User Level features
- Advanced Mode or Administrator Level features
My good friend, Belinda Allen MVP, sent a funny comic strip from xkcd to me last week.
I thought it needed to be shared as it is funny to the database administrators and developers among us, but also highlights an important issue.
This is the third and final article in the series, make sure you look at the previous articles before this one.
The previous articles can be found at:
Today’s article adds the final step by adding a method for a user to execute the code we have written so far without requiring access to any Support Debugging Tool windows.
This is the second article in the series, if you haven’t already, please see the previous article: Using the Support Debugging Tool to create user accessible SQL Scripts – Part 1.
Today’s article adds a simple user interface for the previously created SQL scripts using Dexterity sanScript.
It has been a while since I have posted a technical article on the blog. This is because I am spending almost all my time working on bringing some existing and new products to market.
I am still working on the rebranded and improved release of the Support Debugging Tool. There will be a number of improvements in its features and navigation, more on that soon.
For now, I wanted to post a really clever method of using the Support Debugging Tool to provide additional functionality to end users.