Purchase orders (also known as POs) and invoices often get confused or used interchangeably when they are, in fact, two different documents that each serve their own purpose. Both are key elements of the procurement process for any business.
But what’s the difference between the two – and when would you use a PO vs an invoice?
Practically every organization has at least one SQL database and often many of them. Many day-to-day business activities are simply more useful if they can access information from SQL databases on-demand.
For example, when a customer calls about a mistake on their order, your Customer Service personnel will be able to better help the customer and solve the problem quickly if they have visibility into order history from the database. Faster problem resolution leads to happier customers.
If you’re like many other businesses, your HR department is overloaded with paperwork. Honestly, that’s a shame – wouldn’t you rather have them focus on attracting and recruiting talent instead of sifting through endless paperwork?
A purchase order is one of the necessary types of paperwork that many business owners dread. The purchase order process is often long and complex and requires large amounts of back and forth communication. Too often, information gets lost in this type of unorganized communication – and even when it doesn’t get lost, it’s difficult to keep track of everything in an organized fashion.
A business lunch with a client. An Uber ride to the airport. Drinks at the hotel bar with a colleague. All these expenses could qualify for travel reimbursement, but how do you make sure everyone’s receipts and records are all accounted for?
CIOs at Universities and K-12 schools understand the importance and urgency of digital transformation. There’s tremendous opportunity to radically improve the student experience within the institution.
There’s a lot of confusion on what exactly digital transformation means when it comes to education.
Schools must be very careful when they plan activities for students. Whether it’s a study tour, sports activity or even simply using the student’s personal information for a media event, it is of utmost importance that the school first gets the necessary consent forms signed from the parents to avoid any confusion later.