How to correct or cancel purchase invoices in Dynamics 365 Business Central

Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central. Correct or cancel posted purchase invoices. Mistakes happen, and when they do it’s nice to be able to correct them. In Business Central, we can correct or cancel posted purchase invoices as long as we haven’t applied a payment to them. In cases where we have applied a payment, we’ll need to create a purchase credit memo or a purchase return order to reverse the transaction. In this video we’ll look at how to correct or cancel an invoice. To correct or cancel a posted purchase invoice, in the Search field, we’ll type “Posted Purchase Invoices” and then choose the Posted Purchase Invoices link in the search results. On the Posted Purchase Invoices page we’ll choose the invoice we want to correct or cancel. To correct the invoice, we’ll choose the Correct action. A message pops up, asking whether we want to continue with the correction. We do, so we’ll choose Yes. Business Central will automatically create and post a credit memo for the invoice and recreate the invoice so we can make our changes. Let’s change the quantity and then use the Post action to post the invoice. Let’s return to the Posted Purchase Invoices page and verify that the original invoice was canceled. On the General fast tab, we’ll choose Show more, and then scroll down to the Canceled field. Additionally, we can go to the Posted Purchase Credit Memo by choosing the Correct – Show Canceled Corrective Credit Memo action. The steps to cancel a posted purchase invoice are similar. The only differences are that we’d choose the Cancel action instead of Correct, and Business Central will automatically create and post a Canceling Credit Memo. And that’s how to correct a mistake on a purchase order after we’ve posted it.

How Noise-Canceling Headphones Work

Whether you’re on a plane, subway, or a crowded street, noise-canceling headphones will drown out almost everything around you. Bringing peace and quiet to your ears. But how do they actually work? You’ve probably seen
noise-canceling headphones become pretty widespread
over the last decade or so. But did you know the concept actually dates back to 1978? That’s when Dr. Amar Bose took a flight from Zurich to Boston. He became frustrated that
the noise of the plane drowned out the music playing through the electronic
headsets on the flight. Now, Bose’s name might sound familiar. He is the founder of Bose audio, which has become synonymous
with noise-canceling headphones. However, it would take several years and millions of dollars in
research for that to happen. Which all began on this flight. When Bose designed his first concept for noise-canceling technology. Bose’s solution was simple. He would design headphones that listen. But it was easier said than done. By 1986, almost 10 years
after his fateful flight, Bose had a working prototype, which soon became a
product for airline pilots, the military, and eventually first- and business-class customers aboard American Airlines. Eventually, once costs came down, the headphones began to become available to the general public. And while you listen to
things through the speakers, the headphones are listening as well to everything around you. See, every sound travels
in the form of a wave, also called a sound wave. And each one is different. This is a sound wave of me saying “hello.” And here is “goodbye.” See? They’re different. Now, if you played both
sounds at the same time, you’d get a phenomenon called
constructive interference. Constructive interference amplifies sound to make the overall combination louder. It’s the same phenomenon you
get in a crowded restaurant. As more people come in and start talking, the overall sound you hear is louder. But what if instead of
becoming a louder sound, it became quieter? In fact, it became so
quiet, it was almost silent? That’s called destructive interference. And it’s exactly what our noise-canceling headphones are doing. Let’s go back to those
sound waves from before. See, sound waves, like light
waves, have peaks and valleys. Noise-canceling headphones have their own built-in microphone. And when the headphone’s
microphone detects a sound wave, the headphones create a new waveform that’s the total opposite. So for every valley there is a peak, and for every peak, a valley. What results is the canceling
part of noise-canceling. The waves cancel each other
out, and a flat line ensues. Blissful silence. Now, if you’ve used
noise-canceling headphones before, you’ve probably noticed they don’t cancel out every single noise. Some other noises leak through sometimes, like people talking loudly or cars honking. That’s because the technology works best in environments with consistent noise. Which is why the headphones are ideal in places like airplane cabins or train cars. In other cases, with too much variation, matching the sound wave is tricky. It’s kind of like whack-a-mole. You can only eliminate
so many sounds at once. And some headphones will
be better than others. While a $50 pair may not eliminate noises the way a $300 set does, it may be good enough for your needs. Even if they don’t achieve
perfect silence every time, there’s no doubt
noise-cancellation technology has been a useful way to
help people get through their days or commutes. It looks like the $50
million Bose spent back then turned out to be great in the long run.

How to Deal With Flaky People! (Modern Manners w/ Amy Aniobi)

(bright swing music) – Back in the day, if
someone sent a calling card to your estate saying
they would visit for tea around two o’clock in the afternoon, you would wait all day for their arrival. And they would show up. And if they ever didn’t show, it’s because they died of typhoid. But in this day and age, people be busy. The awesome thing about being a smart girl is you tend to have a lot going on. You’re planing projects while holding down internships while studying for classes while teaching yourself how to smize. But the problem is sometimes you and your smart girl
friends get over committed. And then sometimes we can get flaky. Everybody’s flaky these days. We make plans and we break them. Well, as you can probably guess, that’s bad manners. There’s this thing that
my flaky friends do. They ask me when things are happening and who’s going to be there, so I can always feel
their slow cancel coming. When is it again? I already told you! Who’s gonna be there? Me, me, I am, your friend. I should be enough for you! That’s what I want to say, but the best way to
deal with flaky friends is to A, treat them as people even when they’re treating you like dirt. B, don’t expect them to
show for the big stuff so that you can sometimes
be surprised when they do. And C, most importantly, don’t give it back to them. That’s key. As long as it’s not a
wrinkle in your schedule to show up for their stuff, be there. You do you, especially when your you is kinda better than
how they’re doing them. Don’t be a flaky person. If you can’t make it somewhere, cancel by text or whatever
way you were invited. I try to cancel as soon as I
know for sure I can’t make it. Or if I’m still not sure 24 hours before, I soft cancel, which is
different from a slow cancel. Slow cancel. When is it again? Oh, who’s gonna be there? Oh. I don’t think I’m gonna make it. Soft cancel. Thanks for the invite, Chelsh. Work is looking crazy. I’m not sure I’ll be able to make it. I just wanted to let you know in advance. I would always rather cancel and then find out I can go than not cancel and have my friendly hosts waste a reserved seat on me. Obviously, cancel further before an event depending on the magnitude of the event. Do not send a work is looking crazy text 24 hours before your friend’s wedding, and say you learned it from me. And if you have any questions
for me on this topic, I can’t make it, sorry, bye. Just kidding. A potential new friend
keeps making plans with me and then cancelling. What do I do? If they eventually end
up following through with those plans, have a great time, but if they keep on cancelling, enjoy your free schedule. Catch up on some Netflix. Follow us on Twitter, and send us your questions
via #smartmanners.

TheWave | 期待已久!!! WI-1000XM2 傳聞 流出

Hello and welcome to TheWave Today let’s talk a bit on recently surfaced, and highly-anticipated product on FCCID – WI-1000XM2 there isn’t much info on the FCC ID page basically we can only know what kind of product it is as well as its conceptual appearance although that today we won’t be touching on only its conceptual details since we found a lot of relevant details on the Internet 🙂🙂🙂 firstly, appearance – it gives off a similar vibe as the lower-end WI-C400 and we are able to see in disassembly(IC) photo showing the Type C port 3.5mm AUX port was also found among them so seemingly Type C is only used for charging, that’s a bit unfortunate regarding the 3.5mm port its placement is a little bit odd feels that wearing the headset while plugging a 3.5mm will be a little awkward additionally, it is estimated that this headset will also come with QN1, the same high quality noise cancellation processor used on the WH-1000XM3 as well as equipping with Bluetooth 5.0 implying enhanced noise-canceling ability as well as stability in terms of sound quality I am guessing that it will come with a dynamic + balanced armature design then, similar to WF-1000XM3 adding enhancements in design of the headset drivers enabling way more stunning expressions of your music as for when it is going on sale with WF-1000XM3 as a reference its first appearance on FCC ID is March 27 while that it went on sale on July 10 so that’s about 3.5 months WI-1000XM2 first appeared on August 7 so I am estimating that it will be on sale around mid-November as for WH-1000XM4 there’s still nothing about it on the net but according to past records the fourth generation is about to appear so there are chances it will appear on FCC ID in the following weeks what kind of opinions do you have for Sony’s 1000X series noise-canceling headset/phones? I personally hope that Sony will be able to solve the issue where the other party cannot hear what I am saying under a noisy environment OK, that’s all for today’s video if you like this video, leave a comment and give us a like as well as subscribe to our channel to support the creation of more videos like this as a final reminder, don’t forget to turn on the notification bell! see you next time, bye bye