Enterprise Resource Planning (ERP) Practice

Infosytech's ERP Practice is concentrated in the SAP Suite of Products.

Every organization looks to gain greater business value through their SAP systems, and most times with an unsupportive IT budget. This is where Infosytech Solutions Inc, can help.

You can manage the overall cost of your core business applications by incorporating variable IT costs for your SAP application and operations, while protecting these valuable investments. At the same time, you can mitigate risk by relying on a powerful partner that ensures the secure and continuous operation of SAP while increasing the quality and agility of SAP services delivered to your business.

Infosytech Solutions Inc. offer an alternative to your company’s in-house operational planning, implementation, staffing, training, and ongoing operations of SAP applications. Our extensive SAP experience and Industry specific knowledge bridges the gap between what resources your company needs and what it can afford.

Our proven methodology combines predefined services with flexible parameters that tailor solutions to meet your specific business needs.


SAP WebClient UI



SAP Consulting Services :

Many organizations do not have sufficient internal skills to implement an ERP project. This results in many organizations offering consulting services for ERP implementation. Typically, a consulting team is responsible for the entire ERP implementation including:

1. selecting

2. planning

3. training

4. testing

5. implementation

6. delivery

We work on most of the SAP customized modules. Examples of customization includes creating processes and reports for compliance; additional product training; creation of process triggers and workflow; specialist advice to improve how the ERP is used in the business; system optimization; and assistance writing reports, complex data extracts or implementing Business Intelligence. For most mid-sized companies, the cost of the implementation will range from around the list price of the ERP user licenses to up to twice this amount (depending on the level of customization required). Large companies, and especially those with multiple sites or countries, will often spend considerably more on the implementation than the cost of the user licenses—three to five times more is not uncommon for a multi-site implementation.

Unlike most single-purpose applications, ERP packages have historically included full source code and shipped with vendor-supported team IDEs for customizing and extending the delivered code. During the early years of ERP the guarantee of mature tools and support for extensive customization was an important sales argument when a potential customer was considering developing their own unique solution in-house, or assembling a cross-functional solution by integrating multiple "best of breed" applications. "Core system" customization vs configuration Increasingly, ERP vendors have tried to reduce the need for customization by providing built-in "configuration" tools to address most customers' needs for changing how the out-of-the-box core system works. Key differences between customization and configuration include:

Customization is always optional, whereas some degree of configuration (e.g., setting up cost/profit centre structures, organisational trees, purchase approval rules, etc.) may be needed before the software will work at all.

Configuration is available to all customers, whereas customization allows an individual customer to implement proprietary "market-beating" processes.

Configuration changes tend to be recorded as entries in vendor-supplied data tables, whereas customization usually requires some element of programming and/or changes to table structures or views.

The effect of configuration changes on the performance of the system is relatively predictable and is largely the responsibility of the ERP vendor. The effect of customization is unpredictable and may require time-consuming stress testing by the implementation team.

Configuration changes are almost always guaranteed to survive upgrades to new software versions. Some customizations (e.g. code that uses pre-defined "hooks" that are called before/after displaying data screens) will survive upgrades, though they will still need to be retested.

More extensive customizations (e.g. those involving changes to fundamental data structures) will be overwritten during upgrades and must be reimplemented manually.

By this analysis, customizing an ERP package can be unexpectedly expensive and complicated, and tends to delay delivery of the obvious benefits of an integrated system. Nevertheless, customizing an ERP suite gives the scope to implement secret recipes for excellence in specific areas while ensuring that industry best practices are achieved in less sensitive areas.