Skip to main content

DTN extends its automation capabilities

Published by
Hydrocarbon Engineering,

DTN has announced the release of its new web-based pricing tool, DTN Price Admin®, and an update to its existing DTN Allocation Tracker.

Pricing has become more arduous with more people involved. It is critical to constantly keep an eye on the market and have the ability to send new pricing information to customers at any given time.

DTN Price Admin is an easy-to-use pricing tool that provides pricing managers with the tools they need to electronically send prices to their customers. It allows them to manage price adjustments at any time and from anywhere they have internet access.

DTN Price Admin allows users to see their last published price, make simple changes to the price and send a new price to customers in their preferred format at any time. Communication is simplified by sending data electronically and quickly distributing pricing information to a specific customer or price group with one click. In addition, prices can be inputted and managed through a number of ways including an uploaded spreadsheet, manual entry, or auto calculating the price with DTN Price Admin’s ‘move’ column.

Other capabilities include setting effective time, publishing unique price groups, and authorising customers for the terminal/channel combination they need. In addition, users can send out critical messages to groups to communicate non-pricing information such as product outages and holiday hours. DTN Price Admin provides fuel managers with an efficient solution to create prices and electronically send them to customers.

DTN has also added a GPO function to its DTN Allocation Tracker. This allows them to easily request more gallons. This save buyers valuable time, as they can make GPO or Add Load requests all on one screen and avoid the hassle of logging on to each supplier’s website.

Read the article online at:

You might also like

Carbon dioxide emissions set to rise

In its ‘International Energy Outlook 2021’, the EIA projects that energy-related carbon dioxide emissions will rise over the next 30 years.


Embed article link: (copy the HTML code below):


This article has been tagged under the following:

Downstream news