Which modules should i learn and i need an remote internship


good, i have a DAX developer cv with some development skills on it, 6 upgrade ax 2012 projects, some tools and so on...

i want to learn some modules, ive thought this list would be good for a 2.5y experienced guy: Ap/Ar/General ledger/Product information management/Warehouse information management + 2 more, so is it a good list to learn and have on cv or should i change something ? which 2 modules are important too and modified/developer/used frequently ? AX 2012 / AX 7.0, I mainly worked with upgr lifecycle solutions development so whats why i lack knowledge in those after that much time spent.

And what would be the best way to learn a "module" instead of using certification materials ???

BTW, maybe somebody could have an offer for a remote internship for me ? looking for something for 10-30hours a week to receive some additional experience on CV.

Raimondas Balsys linkedin

  • It's not only about which modules, but also how deeply you want to learn them. Becoming an expert in General Ledger module, for example, isn't a trivial task.

    Don't pay so much attention to your CV; it's just a piece of paper. Focus on skills you want to gain.

    The modules you mentioned are definitely important - every customer uses accounting, items and so on. What other modules you need depends on what client you have or expect to have. For example, some customers are desperately looking for people with knowledge of manufacturing, but most customers don't use it at all.

    Nevertheless my experience is that many developers turn to consulting long before they become good-enough developers. We can hire plenty of half-baked developers and half-baked consultants, but what we really need are experts. If you want to work as a developer, your main focus should be software development and architecture. Trust me, there is still plenty to learn.

  • To build on Martin's comments, I would focus on quality not quantity. knowing a little bit of all those modules is a big undertaking. And it's not just about learning them once, but keeping up with them as they change over time. Of course having some basic info about these modules is a must, but I think if you go too broad you'll miss the nuances of the modules which might make you overlook something in your technical design. Limit your focus and go deeper in your study of a single area. that will be easier to become an "expert" for you at first.