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Ben Kepes is a technology evangelist, an investor, a commentator and a business adviser. His business interests include a diverse range of industries from manufacturing to property to technology. As a technology commentator he has a broad presence both in the traditional media and extensively online. Ben covers the convergence of technology, mobile, ubiquity and agility, all enabled by the Cloud. His areas of interest extend to enterprise software, software integration, financial/accounting software, platforms and infrastructure as well as articulating technology simply for everyday users.

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7 responses to “accountsIQ – Review”

  1. Ian Sweeney


    would you say accountsIQ is a Netsuite competitor? Given the multi location and inventory support it would appear that way to me. It looks more UI friendly than Netsuite though

    P.S. nice to see an Irish biz making some progress in this space!

  2. Ben Kepes

    @Ian – i haven’t had a really good look at netsuite tbh but from what I’ve seen I’m impressed by aIQ. Most of the other SaaS accounting apps are obviously targeted at service type businesses – AIQ really caters for those of us still in the old world actually making and selling physical goods

  3. Zoli Erdos

    @Ian, @Ben,

    NetSuite really isn’t an accounting package, even though it started its life as NetLedger – a looong time ago. By now it’s a full-blown solution, including ERP, CRM, Web commerce.. you name it.

    Until SAP’s BYD kicks in (?) NetSuite is by far the most complete SaaS Business Suite.

  4. Anant


    I found that a key feature where accountsIQ scores over other offerings at similar price-points, is its multi-currency functionality. In fact, this is the reason why we can use accountsIQ for our F&A outsourcing customers based in UK, USA and India effortlessly.