Extensibility is one of the main advantages of the Power Platform and an area that Microsoft expects you to understand when tackling exam PL-400. As such, it's the focus of this next post in my revision notes series, as we round off our discussion concerning the first exam area.
We're back with the second post in my new series all about exam PL-400. In this post, we will take a high-level look at some of the critical components to consider when designing a solution targeting the Power Platform.
PL-400 is now officially upon us, having been released from beta a few weeks ago. With this in mind, now is as good a time as any to kick off a new blog series, dedicated to providing a set of revision notes for the exam. In the first post, we look at how to validate requirements and design a technical architecture using the Power Platform.
This year has seen a lot of changes when it comes to the exams available for the Power Platform and Dynamics 365. So it's perhaps unsurprising that we close out the year with news about not one, but two, new Fundamentals exams, targeting Dynamics 365 specifically.
Like me, you may have heard of Adaptive Cards, but not really understood how they work. Courtesy of the Virtual Power Group, I found a great excuse to dip into them and wanted to show how to use them in Power Automate flows to generate variable, tabular data.
Often, the biggest challenge you face when convincing a business to adopt a solution like Power Apps is the cost. So it's great to see that Microsoft has announced a new limited-time pricing offer, which offers HUGE discounts on the list prices for all Power Apps licenses...
Getting your head around Azure Synapse Analytics can be challenging, even for the most seasoned SQL Server professional. With that in mind, this blog post will jump into the two concepts that you need to understand - table distribution and index types.
A few weeks ago, we took a look at Environment Variables and used a pattern within Power Automate that was less than ideal. In this post, we will revisit this subject to find out what was wrong and how to go about doing things in a better way.
More changes are afoot in the Power Platform! And this time around, not even the commonest terms within the Common Data Service are safe from being replaced with something entirely different...
On December 4th, 2020, Microsoft will start transitioning customers across to the new Unified Interface (UI), if you haven’t done so already. I hope this news does not come as a surprise to you, if it has, please read this blog post to find out more.