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Enterprise resource planning (ERP) is a category of business-management software—typically a suite of integrated applications—that an organization can use to collect, store, manage and interpret data from many business activities, including: product planning, purchase. manufacturing or service delivery.

ERP is a large-scale software program designed for modern businesses, both large and small. A simple definition is that ERP systems aid the flow of internal business processes and allow for communication between a business's departments and its internal functions and data.

Our consultation service consists of three stages

  1. Need Analysis Session
  2. Solution Engineering
  3. Preparing a Solution Development Print for coders

Note Down!

Before buying ERP software, you and your organization should understand the business needs that you want the system to address. Once you have nailed down your ERP requirements, you can look for products and vendors that meet those needs.


  • 1. What kind of ERP software does your company need?

    You should understand the business drivers for ERP in your own organization and include these requirements in your RFP. In some cases, companies just want centralized finance and HR systems. In other cases, companies are in unique industry verticals, so they want ERP systems that are tailored to these verticals. Still other companies want project- or service-oriented ERP. There are so many different company needs ERP can address. This is why tightly focusing your RFP on your own organization's business objectives is critical.
  • 2. Does your company want a scalable ERP solution?

    Your company might not think that it needs a full-blown ERP suite today, but if it experiences success with ERP, there is a high likelihood that it will want to expand ERP into other operational areas. This is where scalability becomes important. If the ERP system that you are considering excels at financials, also check if the vendor has other ERP components that can be added for new company functions at a later date. If it doesn't, investigate if its system is compatible with other ERP offerings in the marketplace.
  • 3. What support does the vendor provide?

    Since ERP systems have historically high risk rates, it is vital to choose a vendor that has a proven record of ERP implementation, training and support success.

    Operationally, you want to minimize the pain points of system adoption. How you achieve this can depend upon whether you choose to do a "big bang," which is an all-at-once cutover to a full suite of ERP, or if you plan to do a phased approach to ERP. A phased ERP implementation is the least risky (and the preferred method) of ERP adoption. Ask a vendor about their implementation options and who is going to run the implementation project: you, the vendor or both.
  • 4. What system performance metrics do you expect from the vendor?

    Purchasing an ERP system is a long-term corporate investment, so your ERP vendor should be a business partner capable of providing not only the aforementioned implementation support but ongoing support and maintenance. You should also understand the level of internal IT support you will be expected to provide, what your vendor will do and how this collaborative support will work.
  • 5. Will the ERP vendor be a strong business partner?

    A strong ERP business partner should have a solid footing in your industry and should be aware of the industry pressures your company operates under. Ask the vendor how often it enhances its software, at what frequency enhancements are made, and whether you have to accept the updates or if you can you choose when to implement them.Some vendors offer additional support and troubleshooting with new software releases, with many allowing you to test the new software before installing it.
  • 6. What are the ERP software's pricing?

    As always, a main component of your RFP is price. Most vendors offer outright purchase or licensing of an entire suite or individual modules, or cloud-based subscriptions based on use or a flat monthly fee. Some vendors offer discounts to get the sale, but there are usually conditions attached, such as a minimum three- to five-year term for a software license. If internal financing for the system is difficult, ask the vendor if it has a financing or leasing option that can assist you.
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