Adonix Debuts Latest Version of X3 Enterprise Software

Fourth major upgrade adds user portal, dashboard capabilities, plus updated inventory management module, Linux support

Fourth major upgrade adds user portal, dashboard capabilities, plus updated inventory management module, Linux support

Pittsburgh — October 20, 2005 — Mid-market ERP provider Adonix has debuted the latest version of its flagship enterprise resource planning solution, adding new user portal and dashboard capabilities, an updated inventory management module and support for Linux.

The latest version of Adonix X3, the fourth major release since the solution's introduction in 2000, offers various new and upgraded capabilities designed to optimize business operations and empower employees with additional decision-making tools, the solution provider said.

For example, new user portal and dashboard capabilities were designed to enhance system usability and empower users with interactive business performance metrics and other actionable content.

A revamped inventory management module was optimized so that businesses can more efficiently track and manage their most significant asset while maximizing the return on their inventory investment.

Elsewhere, the addition of the Linux operating system adds another choice to the system's open-design orientation, which already supports Windows and Unix platforms.

"With this new release, we are providing users with a more powerful array of enabling technologies and functional enhancements that will help improve overall company performance and competitiveness," said Alex Attal, CEO for Adonix North America. "It's another milestone in the evolution of Adonix X3 as a solution that effectively balances the functional, technical and low cost-of-ownership needs of mid-sized companies."

Adonix targets its solutions at midsize manufacturers and distributors. The company said that X3 has 1,300 worldwide customer implementations, encompassing more than 40,000 users.

Additional Articles of Interest

— For more information on solutions for mid-market enterprises, see "Stuck in the Middle" in the April/May 2004 issue of Supply & Demand Chain Executive.

— For an in-depth look at how supplier diversity and supply chain enablement initiatives are coexisting within the enterprise today, see the article "Supplier Diversity and e-Procurement: Why Your Initiatives Are Not At Odds" in the August 2001 issue of iSource Business (now Supply & Demand Chain Executive).

Rising supply costs have hit steel, paper, plastics and other markets, and many companies are facing the Hobson's choice of paying the higher prices or going without supply. For a look at how some companies are confronting this challenge, read the article "The Blowback of Reverse Auctions," the Final Thoughts column in the October/November 2004 issue of Supply & Demand Chain Executive.