An accounts receivable department plays an important role in managing the cash flow of a business; it is responsible for processing invoices for goods and services sold to customers of an organization and applying payments from these same customers. In addition, the accounts receivable department might want to track payment information about their customers to gather statistical information about their paying habits. By understanding customers better, businesses can provide better customer support and manage their cash flow better.
The JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable system from Oracle helps you manage the cash flow with the flexibility for effective cash management. It provides real-time information so that you can make immediate decisions about extending credit, forwarding collections, and applying cash.
With the JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable system, you can streamline the day-to-day functions of the entire accounts receivable department. You can simplify and accelerate the process of applying receipts and you have up-to-date information that improves communication between the billing and the credit and collections department.
For organizations that have offices around the world, JD Edwards EnterpriseOne software provides the flexibility needed to operate in multiple countries, each with unique currency, language, and statutory requirements.
JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable Business Processes
This process flow illustrates the JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable business processes:
JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable Integrations
The JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable system integrates with these JD Edwards EnterpriseOne systems from Oracle:
- Contract and Service Billing.
- General Accounting system
- Real Estate Management system
- Sales Order Management system
- Service Management system
The JD Edwards EnterpriseOne Accounts Receivable system works with other JD Edwards EnterpriseOne systems to ensure that all information is fully integrated into the general ledger and customer ledger.