An auditor is hard at work auditing a manufacturing plant. He spots one worker at the end of the shift, that worker is always carrying a wheelbarrow covered with an opaque cloth. The auditor is certain something is fishy. He asks the security to check the wheelbarrow. Many surprise checks, security finds nothing. On the last day of the audit the auditor goes to the worker and asks, “Alright, I give up. I know you are taking something. I cannot prove it . I do not want to pursue it. I just want to know. What are you stealing?” The worker replies, “Wheelbarrows.”
Which topics can be covered by data analytics at all? Why is it worthwhile for example to analyze „Credit Limit Changes“ or „One time accounts (Conto pro Diverse)“? What are the risks that can be identified when performing certain analytics?
This is the second article about two ways of searching for a certain SAP® transaction code (“T-Code”) or it’s meaning in SAP®, respectively how you can create a list of all T-Codes that are available on your SAP® system.
Today I will show you the first of two tricks when dealing with SAP® transaction codes („T-Codes“). The article is about searching for a certain SAP® T-Code or it’s meaning in SAP®, respectively how you can create a list of all T-Codes that are available on your SAP® system.
Most analysis programs offer the possibility of scripting in addition to the wide range of functions and commands. The scripting languages list here the sequence of commands and thus form the basis of standardization. Another great advantage of scripts is the enormous execution speed compared to manual processing. The script development requires some experience with macros or other sequential programming languages. In order to facilitate certain aspects, such analysis software like ACL ™ provides useful buttons in the script editor. In addition this "Function-Keys" can also be used in the filter and command line. In this post the "Function-keys" of ACL™ are explained briefly.
An accountant is having a hard time sleeping and goes to see his doctor: "Doctor, I just can't get to sleep at night." "Have you tried counting sheep?" "That's the problem - I make a mistake and then spend three hours trying to find it."
In this article, I will describe the topic “Partial Payments” in SAP® Accounts Receivable. We often receive the following questions: “How do we post a partial payment in SAP®?” “Which amount is cleared?” “Is the customer invoice open or cleared after a partial payment?” “Which clearing logic do we have?” Using an example, I will explain how you could manage a partial payment in SAP®.
Some weeks ago I attended the 3rd “Process Mining Camp”, hosted by Fluxicon. As we have been looking at and working with process mining tools for some time now, this event immediately drew our attention.
An auditor is hard at work, auditing an airline. The auditor cannot understand an excess fuel consumption on a Detroit to Erie route, for flight no. 420. The auditor calls the pilot and demands an explanation. The pilot replies “It was a late night, snow storm was raging, and I lost my bearings.” The auditor demands a statement, “for what?” the pilot asks. The auditor tells him “for lost bearings.”