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Former Member

History of user

Hello all

Is it passible to see history of sap user to view information like all Transactions hit by a user,errors recieved by user for missing authorization.

Is these any way to analyze missing authorizations by any method other than SU53.

Please help me in soring this issue.

Regards

Cool master

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4 Answers

  • author's profile photo Former Member
    Former Member
    Posted on Nov 17, 2007 at 03:11 PM

    Hi

    You can check this via T Code <b>ST03</b>

    Rewards Point if helpful

    Thanks

    Pankaj Kumar

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  • author's profile photo Former Member
    Former Member
    Posted on Nov 19, 2007 at 10:51 AM

    First of all there is no way to find out the information of the user which you have asked for other then T.Code --> ST03, that only will provide you information for the particular instance...now your second question, other then T.Code --> SU53 there is one more way of finding out the authorization related queries, i.e. through T.Code --> SUIM.

    Reward points if it helps,

    Regards,

    N

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  • author's profile photo Former Member
    Former Member
    Posted on Nov 20, 2007 at 02:18 PM

    hi,

    History: A Brief History of User Interfaces

    Table of Contents

    Batch Computing

    Command-Line Interfaces

    What's Old is New Again

    Vector Graphics, Video Games, and NLS/Augment

    The first GUIs

    The X Windowing System

    The Color Convergence

    GUIs in the era of commodity hardware

    The Unix resurgence

    Beyond the WIMP?

    Show me the face you had before you were born.

    -- Traditional Rinzai Zen koan

    Software designers who don't understand history often find themselves doomed to repeat it, often more expensively and less productively than the first time around. So it's worth taking a look at the history of user-interface design to see what kinds of trends and patterns we can discern that might still inform today's practice. We'll draw some specific lessons from this history, but many others await the discerning reader.

    One of the largest patterns in the history of software is the shift from computation-intensive design to presentation-intensive design. As our machines have become more and more powerful, we have spent a steadily increasing fraction of that power on presentation. The history of that progression can be conveniently broken into three eras: batch (1945-1968), command-line (1969-1983) and graphical (1984 and after). The story begins, of course, with the invention[6] of the digital computer. The opening dates on the latter two eras are the years when vital new interface technologies broke out of the laboratory and began to transform users' expectations about interfaces in a serious way. Those technologies were interactive timesharing and the graphical user interface.

    -


    [6] We are aware of the disputes surrounding the invention of the digital computer and the varying claims to priority of machines like the Atanasoff-Berry Computer, the Zuse machines, and the Colossus. For our purposes in this book, these disputes are irrelevant; the standard account that identifies the birth of the digital computer with the foundation of a continuous engineering tradition of Turing-complete digital computers by the designers of the Harvard Mark I in 1939 and the ENIAC in 1945 is satisfactory.

    i hope this is healpful to you.

    regards,

    reddy

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  • author's profile photo Former Member
    Former Member
    Posted on Nov 20, 2007 at 02:20 PM

    hi guru,

    i am giving path,i hope this is healpfull to you.

    http://searchsap.techtarget.com/search/1,293876,sid21,00.html?query=historyofuser

    regards,

    reddy

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