But back to my first remark. Does the number of mouse clicks say anything about the quality of the package? It does say something about the speed of order entry, but nowadays we want much more. Take, for example, controlling margins, ATP and CTP checks, purchasing/production decisions when an order is entered, etc. Whichever way you look at it, if you want all of this functionality available from one screen, you will still have to get the information from somewhere and inform the system to obtain that from somewhere. In many cases, this can be done using hot keys, but in many cases you will have to use your mouse. In this case the persuasion must not be based on minimising the number of mouse clicks, but how quickly I can obtain reliable information and how do I make sure that the data is entered correctly or can be interpreted correctly. In this case, a few additional mouse clicks gave a couple of enormous business benefits. First of all, on one single screen you have access to reliable and useful information. Secondly any additional data that is entered may ensure that the rest of the chain has the right information to be able to produce and deliver effectively. A second question that you could ask yourself is whether a reduction in mouse clicks has ever made money. I do understand that if you are a company with a huge flow of orders, order entry has to be very fast. That is why it is so important that the work planner adds all the information to the system, to ensure that the order entry is error-free. Creating new products will require more time for work preparation, but that time will easily be recouped through the order entry. This is just one of the many examples that I could rattle off. Do you recognise yourself in this example?