Epicor 10.2.600 ERP Software Features Improved Productivity Tools
IMTS Spark: The 10.2.600 release of Epicor’s enterprise resource planning (ERP) software simplifies work for greater productivity, provides greater access to data and automates critical business processes.
The 10.2.600 release of Epicor’s enterprise resource planning (ERP) software simplifies work for greater productivity, provides greater access to data and automates critical business processes. In addition to upgraded tools that allow for easier collaboration and an updated user interface, the software includes several new and improved features.
The Kinetic Application Studio enables greater customization and personalization. Users can build country-, industry- or customer-specific experiences. It allows users to customize reports, trackers and dashboards with low/no code.
The cloud-based Quality Management System, powered by ETQ Reliance, helps customers optimize critical quality processes. Specific quality measures in nonconformance incidents, corrective action and root cause analysis as well as management of internal test plan data provides traceability and measurements of the costs of quality, scrap and rework, according to the company.
Extended Advanced Project Management addresses the challenges of contract management and multifaceted projects with an integrated solution providing the ability to manage projects, contracts, claims, subcontractors, variations and revenue recognition.
This version of the software allows a single customer to transact with Epicor ERP across multiple databases, around the world, as cloud-to-cloud or cloud-to-premises.
InspectionXpert software from Extensible CAD Technologies has standardized and automated this manufacturer’s process for ballooning drawings and generating inspection reports.
Applying “intelligent algorithms” to part geometry and linking to appropriate sources of other required information can make the job-quoting process faster, more accurate and more likely to be competitive.
You know how to machine metals, but what about plastic machining? More specifically, glass-fiber-reinforced plastic? This machine shop has it figured out.