NetSuite Blog

  • The End of On-Premise Version-Lock

    For as far back as one can remember, it seems like enterprise IT departments and finance teams have simply dealt with the ongoing frustrations, time-sink and risks caused by upgrading their on-premise ERP systems. Large budgets are set aside, top IT talent is redeployed to get the work done and teams of consultants are paid handsome contracts to map out a logical ERP upgrade strategy. Risk is managed through long hours and hard work, and then, upon actually upgrading to the new software, more ti...

  • Solving the Pain of Professional Services Project Management

    Professional services is by definition a project-based business. Services firms can have dozens of projects in the pipeline at any given time. Executing those projects on time and on budget is critical to business success.

  • Sage Switch Guide Provides the Path to a Better Life

    If you are a Sage user, you have probably already experienced the challenges that multiple disparate software solutions have on your ability to grow. Businesses running on Sage often find themselves running too many applications, leading to data duplication, errors and wasted effort. They have to invest valuable time and money in software upgrades, and are rewarded with outdated information and a lack of real-time visibility.

  • The Future of the Cloud Is in the Believing

    I believe that our daily interactions with NetSuite customers and prospects are an excellent indicator of where business is going.  Last week, as NetSuite’s VP of Professional Services APAC, I participated in three presentations to prospects interested in NetSuite cloud ERP. So what? Isn’t that a typical week in the office?

  • NetSuite Stakes Claim to SRP

    As the pioneer of the SRP vision which seeks to revolutionize operations for services organizations as MRP did for manufacturing businesses, NetSuite SRP has built a strong footprint globally. Services organizations are making the move to the cloud. NetSuite’s key competitor, Deltek is actively losing market share to NetSuite’s cloud-based professional services solutions.

  • NetSuite Powering Private Software Company Success

    Earlier this year, NetSuite announced that its leading cloud ERP powers more than one-third of JMP Securities Hot 100 Private Software Companies. Considered some of the best and brightest in the software industry, these companies are using NetSuite to run their key business processes, from order-to-cash, subscription renewals, billing, financial reporting, revenue recognition and professional services automation. Similar to the JMP Securities Hot 100, AlwaysOn, a premier source for analysis and ...

  • Powering the Hyper Growth Small Business

    The web enables a small business to go global instantly – reaching millions of customers and hundreds of millions in a year or two where it used to take a decade or more. But if your accounting and sales systems aren’t aligned to get you where you need to do be,  because your running software like QuickBooks or Sage,  then it can slow any small business down - just as your about to hit the inflection point. The NetSuite Cloud Fuels SMB Growth Beyond The Rack is a great example of align...

  • The Impact of Services Resource Planning

    Back in the 1980s, a new concept was introduced to manufacturing companies—one that defined a method for centrally coordinating all the resources and moving parts that make up a manufacturing company. No longer would individual functions need to be managed in disjointed systems, files, spreadsheets and so forth. Instead, data, material inventories, budgets, orders, human resources and more would all be centralized.

  • BusinessCloud9’s Exclusive Interview with NetSuite CEO, Zach Nelson

    Recently BusinessCloud9, the UK’s first Cloud Computing publication met up with NetSuite CEO Zach Nelson for an exclusive chat about his views on the Cloud market state of the nation. During the interview, NetSuite CEO also explains differences between small customers and small businesses. “When it comes to small companies, we've said for a long time that we've stopped selling to companies who pay us less than $10k a year.

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