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How to Find IMG or SPRO Configuration path from SAP Table?

Introduction

After working in SAP for sometime it is very beneficial to know the IMG or SPRO Configuration path for any SAP Configuration Element.

Solution

In order to know the table behind a Transaction Code please check below blog.

https://blogs.sap.com/2020/07/15/in-sap-how-to-find-a-table-behind-a-transaction-code/

Once we have found the Table and suppose it is for Table EKKO related to Transaction Code ME23N

Go to Tcode SE11->Enter Table EKKO

Here is the Check Table T024E

 

Now go to SM30->Enter V_T024E

Generally the View to maintain a Config table is V_TableName

You can also check the Tcode for configuration table by following this blog

https://blogs.sap.com/2020/08/03/how-to-find-whether-a-transaction-code-is-created-for-a-table-maintenance-generator/

 

Now Click on Customizing

Now select the button below

 

Wala here is the Configuration Path

 

Conclusion

This blog can be used for determining the Configuration Table path in IMG.

 

Below is the video for determining the name of the Configuration Table using ANST Tcode

Below is the video blog for determining the path

 

 

5 Comments
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  • Sorry but this post is misleading. There is no “SPRO path” for the whole EKKO table. This table contains very many fields, some of them are maintained in customizing, some are not.

    What is shown in this blog is the customizing path for a specific field that happens to be in EKKO table. In the screenshot below “Here is the Check Table T024E”, you’re just pointing at the first field EKORG (Purchasing Organization). The rest of the steps are OK but again, this is just the path for one field.

    There is also no attempt to offer any additional information on the subject. For example, instead of just saying that V_<table> is usually the format, why not mention how to find the maintenance view if this is not the case? (And this can be done by typing “how to find maintenance view for a table in sap” in Google.) Or maybe explain at least that configuration is stored in DB tables that have maintenance views? That would be helpful for beginners who seem to be the target audience here.

    Sorry, I’ve said it before but it doesn’t appear you’re taking this feedback seriously: please consider taking more time to create better blogs. If someone is indeed passionate about sharing knowledge then they would want to invest some time and energy in making sure the knowledge shared is accurate and detailed. Otherwise they’d appear to be more interested in promoting themselves than in helping others.

    Maybe Lakshmipathi Ganesan can chime in on this as an experienced functional consultant and a moderator.

    Thank you.

    • Thanks for your valuable feedback. Yes this is intended to the new comers and some Experienced who will need it. It is not intended for Experienced Campaigners 🙂

       

      Sorry if you feel it is of no value.

      Thanks

      Arghadip

    • I wouldn’t say that posting this kind of article is to be moderated, lots of blog posts are not very interesting, and often the topics have been already discussed in the past.

      Booster doses are useful because many people don’t read the existing literature.

      I think that writers should always search if the topic has been already discussed before, add links to existing posts (this is the case for this topic), and add content to enrich what already exists. Or don’t post at all if the topic has already been discussed and their goal is not to “administrate a booster dose”.

      And experienced people should have the option to blacklist people.

       

  • Yes I agree with Jelena Perfiljeva   In fact,  it is a general practice that from a transaction level, the functional  consultant will try to see the related configuration node or from the configuration menu, they would like to see the related transaction or table.