Why managing your CRIM strategy is key to your success

Where and when?

Venue: London TBD
Date: 11th July
Time: TBD
Local Hotels: TBD

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Spaces Available: 16/20

Event Details

Why managing your CRIM strategy is key to your success

Taken as a whole, the number of Configurations, Reports, Integrations and Modifications is a reasonable descriptor for the complexity of an IFS ERP upgrade to Cloud.

20-30 is good, 100 is common and some projects have 3000+ CRIMs. Some of them will be superseded by new functionality in Cloud, and some of them will need to be re-written as customisations in Build Place.

Developing your CRIM strategy and building a reliable mechanism for code delivery is key to:

  • Aligning technical development with your organisation’s business objectives
  • Minimising the risk of errors, data loss and delay with properly scoped, documented and tested code releases
  • Controlling costs by avoiding unnecessary changes
  • Maintaining system integrity and stability by avoiding performance issues, system conflicts and data inconsistencies
  • Expediting scalability and flexibility by designing customisations with future business needs in mind

Hear from people who’ve been there and done it

Flamingo Flowers are coming to talk about the development work they did before moving to Cloud, how they approached CRIM, permissions, and how they prioritised and worked through their backlog.

CeramTec are coming to talk about how they worked through their CRIM backlog, including permissions, after their go-live. The business upgraded from IFS Apps 7.5 to Cloud.

About ChangeTalks

We’re curating this intimate gathering for ERP leaders to share their thoughts on the move to Cloud, Hypercare and Continuous Improvement. We’re shaping this event around the people who are coming. Please register your interest and let us do the rest! We’ll firm up all the details soon.

Change Talks is home for optimistic, ambitious ERP leaders. A place you can relax, eat and enjoy the conversation. You’ll be in great company.

We invoke the Chatham House Rule to encourage free discussion. There’s only one Rule: everyone can share what’s said but can’t reveal who said it.