Did you ever have Lincoln logs, Tinkertoys, or Legos as a kid?
Lincoln logs were great for a game of cowboys and indians. The only problem was that once you built the house, corral, and store, it was hard to modify any of your buildings. You basically had to take everything apart to make any modifications. For some people, that was part of the fun. I just wanted to get to the cowboy and indian war.
Tinkertoys were interesting, because you could build really unique structures, but again, it was hard to modify once you built something. The cool thing was that you could create ferris wheels, catapults, and even my sister could make Wonder Woman’s invisible jet with tinker toys. These things could easily be incorporated into a game that involved other toys.
Legos are the ultimate building toys. I believe that you can make just about anything out of Legos. Cars, people, buildings, planes….everything! They are the stand alone toy that could be built and could sustain a pretty awesome game. Personally, I find them easier to modify than all the other building toys, and they seem to have endless possibilities. What other toy gives something for everyone – Star Wars and Princess options?
So, shouldn’t ERP software be like Legos? Flexible, with the ability to be modified to fit the game. That is the genius behind Legos. New pieces can be added or old pieces can be modified in order to fit you current game. ERP software has that ability too, if you choose the right one.
Infor Ion is the ultimate in flexible, game changing technology. It’s the pivotal system that can be modified, updated, and used to connect all Infor and third party applications that are necessary to efficiently run your business and make decisions using real time data. With Infor Ion, business processes, as well as data and documents are easily exchanged and work together effectively.
So, like a Legos built from a solid foundation, your business environment can also be altered and improved upon with ease with the help of Infor Ion.
Learn more about ION here . . .