There’s an updated (July 2021) Dynamics 365 Licensing Guide with 3 changes of note.
Firstly, Fraud Protection transactions can now be paid for on a consumption basis against an Azure Subscription – find the details on our blog here: https://bit.ly/3i5WCTw.
Secondly, there are some changes to Business Central capacity – find the details on our blog here: https://bit.ly/3i68DbO.
And finally, there’s some clarification added to the definition of the Average Order Value specifying that it’s the Gross Merchandise Value (total value of all transactions processed through Dynamics 365) divided by the total transaction volume.
Find this updated guide here: https://bit.ly/3qIoik1.
Dynamics 365 Fraud Protection customers can now pay for their Fraud Protection transactions on a PAYG basis each month. There are three pricing tiers for each workload with, as you’d expect, prices decreasing as the number of transactions increases. To enable monthly billing, customers need to purchase a monthly Fraud Protection PAYG license for $12 per month, and then choose the Azure Subscription that they want the Fraud Protection transactions billed against.
You can find details of the different pricing tiers and setup instructions here: https://bit.ly/3BCWToL.
There’s an updated (July 2020) Dynamics 365 Licensing Guide.
The main update is for the two new Fraud Protection capabilities – Account Protection and Loss Protection.
Get an overview of Fraud Protection and its licensing on our blog here: https://bit.ly/3f1eLNp, and download the updated Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/32WlZjp.
Microsoft announce two new capabilities for Dynamics 365 Fraud Protection: the Account Protection capability safeguards user accounts by combating fake account creation, account takeover, and fraudulent account access, and the Loss Prevention capability helps to mitigate losses by identifying potential fraud on returns and discounts. This adds to the original Purchase Protection capability which protects online revenue by improving the acceptance rate of commerce transactions.
From a licensing perspective, organisations choose their primary capability which also includes transactions for the other capabilities. For example, the Account Protection licence includes 100,000 Account Protection transactions, as well as 2,000 Purchase Protection transactions and 4,000 Loss Prevention transactions. Each of the primary capabilities costs $1,000 per month, and then additional transactions may be added in increments of $150 if the number of total transactions is below a certain amount (which is different for each capability), and $100 if it’s more.
You can find the original announcement here: https://bit.ly/301aLbJ and the Dynamics 365 Licensing Guide gives more details on the amount of transactions included for each of the capabilities and their add-ons. Find the July 2020 Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/32WlZjp.
There’s an updated (October 2019) Dynamics 365 Licensing Guide which reflects the significant licensing changes applicable from 1 October, 2019. The Dynamics plans are removed throughout, and the new base and attach licences are detailed on page 5 with a summary table on page 64. There are also sections added for new functionality such as Fraud Protection, as well as countless smaller changes which you’ll find detailed in the Change Log on page 66. Find this guide at http://bit.ly/MSLicensingGuides.