Use this button to print a list of all the changes that occurred during the latest price tape update. The changes include both supersession information and cost changes. Please note that this may be a lengthy report.
When a part has been superceded, the New Part No. column will list the new part number. In this instance, the Old Cost column will list the original part cost, and the New Cost column will list the new part cost. The Cost field on the Master Inventory screen will display the corresponding cost for each part number. The cost for the old part number does not change when there is a new part number.
When there is only a price change for a part, the New Part No. column will be blank. The Old Cost column in this instance is the old cost for the part, and the New Cost column is the new cost for the part. The Cost field on the Master Inventory screen will reflect the new cost for the part.
The end of the report lists the Inventory At Old Cost and Inventory At Current Cost values along with the Net Decrease. Please note that the report does not use the values in the Old Cost and New Cost columns to calculate these figures. Instead, the values are calculated using the same method used to calculate the Inventory FasTrial. This provides a true analysis of your actual inventory.
Step 1. From the Parts Inventory main menu, select Setup & Updates.
Step 2. Click Price Tape Updates in the Updates & Maintenance column of the System Setup & Updates menu. The Price Tape Update menu will open.
Step 3. Select Print Price & Number Changes From Price Tape.
Step 4. The system will prompt you to verify that your printer is ready. Select To Printer to print a hardcopy of the report or To Screen to view a PDF version of the report on screen.
Step 5. Click Print.
Other articles you may find helpful:
Running a Non-Stock Parts Report
Running a Report to Track Reduced Parts Sale Pricing
Reporting the Oldest Part in Inventory by Sales Date
Reporting the Oldest Saved Counter Ticket
Reporting the Oldest Open Purchase Order
Reporting the Oldest Parts Accounts Receivable