There are different types of absence quotas: Time quotas, absence quotas, and validity deduction intervals. Let us look at each type to see how they work and how to calculate them. We will start with time quotas, as this is the most common type.
The T559D table stores data about the Validity/Deduction Interval for Absence Quotas. It is a standard table that is available in R/3 SAP systems. It contains several fields that can be accessed using relevant transactions, such as SE11, SE80, and SE16. The table also contains a comments section.
The QUOTA function checks to see if the quota type is valid or not and warns the user if the type is invalid. If the value is not valid, the function can generate dummy quotas.
The time management module includes several features that help you set up your absence quotas and absence tolerances. These quotas can be used to automatically generate absence records if a user is absent on a certain day. For example, if a user is absent on a public holiday, the absence will be deducted from their absence quota. These quotas can also be used for absences on religious holidays, which can vary from year to year.
In order to set an absence quota, you must first define the number of days you would like to deduct, and then you need to set the maximum number of days you would like to deduct. This is done by configuring the table T559L-QUOMO. This table contains data from multiple tables that are then packed together. The table data is accessed via the SE37 T-code.
The configuration of validity deduction interval for absence quota is a key component in time management. You can configure the dedn period and entl start dates to specify when absences should be accounted for. You can also specify an end date based on your business rules. For example, if an employee takes three days off, the deduction should occur on the day that they leave work.
To configure a quota, go to the Configuration tab of the absence type and click on Add. You will see fields for the absence type and the quota deduction. You will also have to specify the quota end date. If you do not set a quota end date, the deduction can continue past the end date. You can then configure the absence category on your personal calendar.
When using absence quotas, a counting rule must be used to determine the validity of deduction intervals. This counting rule determines the minimum number of days and maximum number of days for which a deduction is valid. Then, between these two limits, a quota is calculated.
The calculation method depends on the type of absence quota and the policy for leaving work. For example, if you have a quota for casual leaves, you would want to set the deduction end date to 12/31/2018. Alternatively, you might want to set the deduction end date to the quota’s validity period plus 12 months.