If a user is having issues with the CRM for Tablet app on Windows 8/8.1 or iPad, you can enable tracing in the app. This will generate a trace log and may give you some useful details, such as if the user is missing a security role, what role is missing.
In Microsoft Dynamics CRM 2013, to use CRM for Tablets, the user’s security role must have the “CRM for Tablets” permission, but there is also another new permission needed to use the tablet apps. On the Customization tab of CRM security roles, there is a new privilege called “Application Metadata.” The user requires read access to application metadata to connect to CRM in CRM for Tablets. For new deployments, the standard roles will have this permission; however, if you are upgrading from CRM 2011 and you use custom roles, your users will not automatically get this permission. You must edit their roles and grant this permission.
There are two privileges required: users need read permission on System Application Metadata and read and write permission on User Application Metadata.
When you upgrade from CRM 2011 to 2013, you will need to grant your users security permission to read the “Mailbox” entity. This is because in CRM 2013, the user’s mail preferences for incoming/outgoing mail are set on the mailbox entity and not on the user record (like they were in earlier versions). If you don’t grant read permission to mailbox entity, they won’t be able to configure CRM for Outlook.
When you implement Microsoft Dynamics CRM and have multiple levels of user security, management of security can get complicated. If you have 20 different security roles and you want to add entity access for all users, if each group has a distinct security role, you have to add the permission to each role.
This site is all about tips and tricks for Microsoft Dynamics CRM users, developers, administrators. Short and sweet, 5 minutes to learn, 1 hour saved.
So repeat after me: Don’t use salesforce.
A 2005 study led by Margo Lillie, a doctor of zoology at the University of British Columbia, concluded that tipping a cow would require an exertion of 2,910 newtons (654.2 lbf) of force, and is therefore impossible to perform by a single person. Her calculations found that it would take at least two people to apply enough force to push over a cow if the cow does not react and reorient its footing. If the cow does react, it would take at least four people to push it over. We strongly believe the same can be said about CRM tipping.
Meet the people driving the tipping truck
- Joel Lindstrom. CRM Guru Extraordinaire, husband, father, author, harp virtuoso, formidable cow tipper
- George Doubinski.
Ex-Nuclear ex-scientist, occasional blogger, lousy curling player, CRM Enterprise Academy trainer, consumer of fine foods & liquids
- Derik Bormann. Former skateboard punk turned CRM Enterprise Academy trainer, married with children, Star Wars geek, still owns (and plays) an Atari 2600, once had a beverage with Rowdy Roddy Piper.
- Jerry Weinstock. CRM ISV/Consulting Partner business owner, waterskier, ex-spam fighter, used to play rugby in college, worked my way through college as a bouncer, and owned an Apple II back in the day.