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Apex has a formalized version number that represents changes and updates of the program through a combination of four numbers like 'A.X.S.T' (for example, 1.2.5.126).
A.X.S.T
  • A - indicates a major number that means a significance change of the program.
    Example:
    - If Apex 2011 is released after Apex 2010, the major number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 1.0.0.0.
  • X - indicates a minor number that means a new module being integrated into program or a core changes of the program.
    Example:
    - If the module of Time registration is integrated into the program, the minor number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.1.0.0.
    - If the modules of Time registration and Point of sale are integrated into the program together, the minor number increases by double like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.2.0.0.
  • S - indicates a maintenance number that means changes and updates of a module.
    Example:
    - - If a movement journal, a new functionality, is developed into the module of raw materials, the maintenance number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.0.1.0.
    - If a movement journal, a new functionality, and sales returns journal are developed into the module of Raw materials and Point of Sale respectively, the maintenance number increases by double like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.0.2.0.
  • T - indicates a revision number that means little changes of the program are developed, or bugs and errors of the program are fixed.
    Example:
    - If a name of a bookkeeper is printed on the purchase order of inventory, the revision number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.0.0.1. The important note: The revision number, sometimes called the build number, increases by only one. On the contrary, the major, A, minor, X, and maintenance, S, numbers can be increased by more than one.


The format of a name (title) of versioning on a page is represented like 'DD/MM/YYYY - A.X.S.T [Asterisks]' where,
DD/MM/YYYY - A released date.
A.X.S.T - A version number.
[Asterisks] - A description of increments of the version.
*** - indicates increments of the major number, A.
** - indicates increments of the minor number, X.
* - indicates increments of the maintenance number, S.
(without an asterisk) - indicates an increment of the revision number, T.
If the major, A, minor, X, and maintenance, S, numbers increase together, asterisks are chosen by according to the priority of the numbers like A > X > S.

Example: Imagine that the new version 0.2.4.121 of Apex is released on 29 August, 2011 according to the following changes and updates.

Descriptions and information of the example:
Apex 2011 - 1.5.6.122

- A new version, Apex 2011, is released after Apex 2011***.
- A new module C is developed (shown in the picture)**.
- A new module D is developed**.
- A new module E is developed**.
- A new functionality is integrated into the module A*.
- A new functionality is integrated into the module B*.
- Little changes are added into the program Apex.


where, lines of descriptions with asterisks is formatted as bold. According to the method of versioning, a name (title) of versioning on a page is represented like:
29/08/2011 - 1.5.6.122***
where,
0.2.4.121 -> 1.5.6.122***
0 -> 1 : indicates that a new major version of Apex is released by representing the line with triple asterisks, ***).
2 -> 5 : indicates that new module C, D and E are developed into the system by representing the three lines with double asterisks, **.
4 -> 6 : indicates that new functions are integrated into the module A and B by representing two lines with the asterisk, *.
121 -> 122 : indicates that the program is built.
*** : The asterisks is written according to the highest priority of number of versioning. In other words, the asterisks are shown as the rule, '1***' > '5**' > '6*'.
 
 
Apex has a formalized version number that represents changes and updates of the program through a combination of four numbers like 'A.X.S.T' (for example, 1.2.5.126).
A.X.S.T
  • A - indicates a major number that means a significance change of the program.
    Example:
    - If Apex 2011 is released after Apex 2010, the major number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 1.0.0.0.
  • X - indicates a minor number that means a new module being integrated into program or a core changes of the program.
    Example:
    - If the module of Time registration is integrated into the program, the minor number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.1.0.0.
  • S - indicates a maintenance number that means changes and updates of a module.
    Example:
    - If a movement journal, a new functionality, is developed into the module of raw materials, the maintenance number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.0.1.0.
  • T - indicates a revision number that means little changes of the program are developed, or bugs and errors of the program are fixed.
    Example:
    - If a name of a bookkeeper is printed on the purchase order of inventory, the revision number increases by one like 0.0.0.0 -> 0.0.0.1.

The format of a name (title) of versioning on a page is represented like 'DD/MM/YYYY - A.X.S.T [Asterisks]' where,
DD/MM/YYYY - A released date.
A.X.S.T - A version number.
[Asterisks] - A description of increments of the version.
*** - indicates increments of the major number, A.
** - indicates increments of the minor number, X.
* - indicates increments of the maintenance number, S.
(without an asterisk) - indicates an increment of the revision number, T.
If the major, A, minor, X, and maintenance, S, numbers increase together, asterisks are chosen by according to the priority of the numbers like A > X > S > T.


 
 
TSTax statement
FSFinancial statement
Cap.Capitalization
NGONon-governmental organization
TINTaxpayer identification number
VATValue Added Tax
VATPS"The promotion system of value added tax"
UNB"The unique number of bill" of VATPS