Covering the essentials of business intelligence, explore the features & functions for an overview.
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JD Edwards is a suite of enterprise resource planning (ERP) software from Oracle. Focused on a modern and simplified user experience, the purpose-built applications are aligned to create a seamless experience for end users that’s integrated with digital technologies.
Originally developed by J.D. Edwards, an ERP vendor, the first version of the software was released in 1997. PeopleSoft Inc. acquired the technology in 2003, and in 2005, Oracle acquired PeopleSoft and the JD Edwards technology.
Oracle markets two suites, JD Edwards World and EnterpriseOne. The two product lines share application architecture, but EnterpriseOne has greater functionality than the World version. There’s also a web-based user interface that can run on several hardware platforms, while World works only with IBM system servers.
JD Edwards offers over 80 separate applications to support a diverse range of processes. Among them are supply chain management, financial management, enterprise asset management, manufacturing operation management, order management, project management and operational reporting. The Suite also has mobile applications for both Android and iOS, making it useful for smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices.
Numerous companies use JD Edwards. Here are some of the benefits of the software:
Intuitive user experience: The suite was designed with user experience in mind. With the software, the workspace can be personalized to the user’s needs without sacrificing access and functionality. It can also automate functions and tasks, incorporate websites, build forms and embed third-party applications and share them with other team members, all without the need for IT.
A cash flow statement describes a company’s inflows and outflows of money over a period of time. These flows of money come from three main activities: operating, investing, and financing. Analysts use cash flow statements to find dividends paid and the dollar value of repurchased shares.
Equity statements describe how the equity of a company changes over time. This change is affected by net profit or loss, individual gains or losses, shares bought and sold, and dividend payments.