Lukas Dietzsch

Lukas Dietzsch is CEO at Blackvard Management Consulting, LLC. He holds an international master’s degree in information technology and is an experienced IT solution architect and project lead. He started software development with Java in 2001 and focused on SAP software development and architecture in 2007. He is SAP certified in various technologies and was involved in numerous global SAP rollouts with various SAP modules such as Logistics, ERP, SRM, MM, and FS-CM. Lukas has a proven expertise in adapting to requirements and processes in different industries and on various software platforms. Due to his knowledge and experience, Lukas frequently works as an SAP coach and trainer. You can follow him on Twitter at @dietzslu. You may reach Lukas via email at


Keeping up with ABAP

Keeping Up with ABAP (Electronic Editions)

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In a two-part series on ABAP in the 21st century, Karsten Bohlmann, a development architect from SAP SE, covers recent advancements in the ABAP language. Sigrid Wortmann and Christiane Kettschau from the ABAP Language Team introduce ABAP Managed Database Procedures that allow you to embed native database source code in ABAP applications. Lukas Dietzsch of Blackvard Management Consulting compares Javadoc and ABAP Doc documentation approaches. Rounding out the anthology with tips and best practices for using ABAP are Chris Savelli of COMERIT; Charles (Tim) Soper of SAP; Rehan Zaidi, a senior SAP technical consultant; and George Chen of Lynk, Inc. A bonus article by Dr. Volker Stiehl on SAP HANA Cloud Integration is a sample of another area in which SAP Professional Journal has a significant amount of content. View

Popular Chapters

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  • Chapter 7: Phase Four: Transition

    In the final phase, transition, we go through what you can expect at go-live, followed by lengthy discussions regarding service level agreements, operations process training, and transition to cloud operations. We talk about intricacies of system stabilization and monitoring. Finally, we explore the options for business continuity and security

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  • Chapter 6: Phase Three: Build

    In the third phase, build, we walk through developing proofs of concept for your project. The chapter discusses how to take advantage of a provision-shared infrastructure, as well as strategies for building and testing that infrastructure. There is an examination on how to build and mitigate databases and applications, as well as planning the phase cutover. It also looks at automated provisioning and automated services.

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  • Chapter 5: Phase Two: Model

    The second phase of moving SAP to the cloud, model, contains an overview of the second half of onboarding to the cloud. It examples infrastructure requirements and design and walks the reader through the process of developing a workload analysis. The chapter discusses application and business process discovery as well as operational run books and migration strategy.

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From The Blog

  • Encryption

    The previous chapters [of SAP in the Cloud: Security Essentials] discussed how cloud providers can prevent an attacker from accessing your data. But what happens if an attacker does gain access? Does this mean it’s game over, data’s stolen, start running damage control? Not necessarily. This is where encryption can help you. In this chapter excerpt, we’ll cover what encryption is and how you can use it to protect your cloud-based SAP system.

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