A Peak Into the Future of Microsoft Dynamics NAV

Last June, General Motors, an American industry icon, filed for bankruptcy. What went wrong? Though analysts spoke of a variety of issues - very high labor costs, rising competition from Toyota and Honda, a frightening climb in fuel prices, credit freeze, the caving in of the American economy, drop in sales caused by lack of purchasing power among Americans due to the downturn--we cannot forget the time-tested Darwin theory on adaptation, ‘The Survival of the Fittest'.

General Motors didn't change much with time. GM still made large cars, when Japanese competitors focused on midsize ones to suit more of customer's budgets. Within a month of going bankrupt, General Motors announced an aggressive push into the small car arena.


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About Raman Dhooria
Raman Dhooria works with Microsoft Dynamics in India and takes care of key partner ecosystems. Prior to Microsoft, Raman worked in South East Asian and the UK markets on SAP, Oracle and BaaN. Raman has an MBA in marketing and a bachelor's degree in Mechanical Engineering. He is the author of "SMB Guide--The Road to ERP", which is available online. He also writes a Dynamics blog.

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Dynamics NAV

Hi Raman,
Really a great thought. Dynamics NAV continues to chnage the way businesses look at ERP and this new SAAS initiaitve will also help businesses expand quickly with less costs.
Not to mention the pricing policy which supports organisations to extend the application to external organisations with a miniscule cost.
Mohit Vohra

Future of NAV

Thanks, Raman, this was a neat and concise way of showing how NAV continues to evolve.