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The next illustration shows the final result of the configuration of the button. After adding a label to the button, we then look to test this option.
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The display results of the button are shown here that is, the actuals are copied over to the plan columns.
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Notice that the other values (Salaries for Marketing and IT Plan) have been replaced with the values from the Actuals column, as shown next.
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These are the basics of setting up the IP process with the help of the BEx Query Designer and the BEx Analyzer. You could spend hours working on these screens to make sure that they function correctly and look exactly how the planners requirements describe but we will leave that additional formatting to your imagination.
Web Application Designer
In this process, we will use the same exact command COPY and the same exact query U_AMER_Q2 to re-create the same scenario in the WAD for the IP process. We just completed the WAD discussion, so accessing the Web Application Designer should be second nature to you now. The basic process of setting up the WAD for IP processing is shown in Figure 17-24. So, we start with the WAD template for the IP screens from the previous example and will look initially at the Analysis web item, as shown next. This WAD example is complex, and a number of web items are used in this process. Therefore, we need to search for the correct Analysis item. We find our query assigned to the ANALYSIS_ITEM_1 object. Notice the technical name on the General tab for ANALYSIS_ITEM_1.
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Designing a planning model
(1) Select InfoProvider (2) Create aggregation level (3) Create filter (7) Test planning model
Creating a planning function
(4) Select InfoProvider (aggregation level) (5) Create planning function
Designing a query
Embedding queries into workbooks
Designing a workbook
Structuring a Web application
(11) Create new Web template (12) Insert Web items (13) Assign data provider (14) Configure interaction (15) Save Web application
Executing a planning application*
(8) Select InfoProvider (aggregation level) (9) Design query
(10) Save query (6) Create planning sequence
BI JAVA
(16) Execute
*Processes are covered by Query, Reporting and Analysis (IT scenario) Copyright by SAP AG
FIGURE 17-24 Steps for Con guring the WAD for IP
SAP Business Information Warehouse Reporting
Access this by using the Change icon. We then see the same view we saw before in 15. Again, the result of this process, due to the nature of the query, is an input screen for IP, shown here.
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We then open this option up to see the actual list of queries available and search for the data input query, as shown here. We will review the results of this after we finish with the Button group.
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Our final process in this example is to look at the configuration of the Button group. In this case, we are going to focus on the available planning options, which are very similar to those available in the BEx Analyzer. Under the commands for planning applications, you can find a summary of all the commands you can use to create planning applications. The following illustration shows these commands in the system.
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The following commands are available: Refresh Data [REFRESH_DATA] Save Changed Data [SAVE_DATA] Reset Changed Data [RESET_DATA] Set Data Entry Mode [SET_DATA_ENTRY_MODE] Execute a Planning Function (Simple) [EXEC_PLANNING_FUNCTION_SIMPLE] Execute a Planning Function [EXEC_PLANNING_FUNCTION] Execute a Planning Sequence (Simple) [EXEC_PLANNING_SEQUENCE_SIMPLE] Using the Refresh Data command (REFRESH_DATA), you can copy changed data from an Input Ready Query to the planning buffer. The entries are checked when this is done. If the check is successful, the data is copied across. This command is particularly useful if you see the data entered manually into an Input Ready Query and want to know what impact these changes have on other parts of your Web Application. Using the Save Changed Data command (SAVE_DATA), you can save your data changes within a Web Application persistently. If the check is successful, the changed data is written to the InfoProvider. This command is particularly useful, for example, if you have changed data manually using an Input Ready Query or automatically using a planning function, and you want to save these changes. Using this command, you save all data within the entire Web Application. Using the Reset Changed Data command (RESET_DATA), you can undo your data changes within a Web Application. This reverses unsaved data changes made manually or by
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