Custom Integration with KCSI

KCSI’s custom integration help your separate applications share data with each other with complete compatibility.

Some integration we have mastered:

– Customer contacts with property management system (PMS)

– Customer relationship management (CRM) with websites

– E-commerce platforms with accounting software

– E-mail applications with CRM

If you’re after web applications, they can always be customized to suit the specifics you’re seeking to fill. KCSI defines the precise functionalities currently missing from your company’s software and your business goals. Following completion, KCSI remains by your side to host, maintain and support the software.

SIMMS 2016 & Manufacturers Lots

SIMMS 2016 Inventory Management software permits a default setting for how your instance of the program will use manufacturer’s lots. From the Global Settings screen, users may select from three methods of lot selection: By Entry Order, By Expiration Date, or By Manual Selection.

If your system holds stock that has been in storage for a long period of time, then the By Entry Order method is for you. Thus if you get an order for 50 widgets from a customer, received fifty of them a month ago, and another fifty last week, SIMMS will select the widgets on the sales order/invoice that entered the system first — establishing a FIFO (first-in, first-out) system of selection.

If your system contains stock items with expiration dates, then the By Expiration Date method is for you. SIMMS will automatically choose the number of items you need from among those with the earliest expiration dates first.

The By Manual Selection method is available for users who want to manually select the items they need at the time, based upon no particular criteria.

Contact KCSI today to learn more about how SIMMS 2016 can help you automatically select items with manufacturer’s lots and expiration dates.

KCSI Software Engineering

In the multitude of software projects – of both static and customized varieties — undertaken by KCSI, we have tried to maintain our standard of best practices for every development, big or small. They are:

  • Estimating and planning;
  • Analysis of requirements;
  • Control of change;
  • Control of quality;
  • Progress tracking;
  • Cost tracking;
  • Software maintenance, and,
  • Software support.

Combined with Joint Application Design (JAD), extreme programming and agile development, the nimble KCSI team continues to deliver on-time and on-budget.

Contact KCSI today with your questions and software needs:
sales@kcsi.ca

 

Inventory Audits

Simultaneous with a company’s annual inventory account is the auditor’s Stock Observation. It provides control over the quantity of inventory owned by the company, as well as some control over the condition of the inventory observed. A Stock Observation by an auditor begins when the auditor, as the stock count commences selections are made from a listing of inventory that are supposed to the in the warehouse. When these items are selected, the auditor counts them and compares them to the counts made by the company; these are referred to as “sheet-to-floor” selections. Additionally, the auditor walks around the warehouse and selects items from the shelves, counted and then traced into the listing of inventory; these are referred to as “floor-to-sheet” selections.

For both merchandising and manufacturing companies, inventory can be a substantial portion of a small-business balance sheet. By understanding the major controls surrounding inventory and how an auditor conducts the audit of your stock balance, both you and your auditor can be assured that your company’s stock balance is accurately stated.

Simultaneous with a company’s annual inventory account is the auditor’s Stock Observation. It provides control over the quantity of inventory owned by the company, as well as some control over the condition of the inventory observed. A Stock Observation by an auditor begins when the auditor, as the stock count commences selections are made from a listing of inventory that are supposed to the in the warehouse. When these items are selected, the auditor counts them and compares them to the counts made by the company; these are referred to as “sheet-to-floor” selections. Additionally, the auditor walks around the warehouse and selects items from the shelves, counted and then traced into the listing of inventory; these are referred to as “floor-to-sheet” selections.

http://simmssoftware.com/inventory-software/Download-Trial.aspx