The Dynamics 365 / Common Data Service Web API allows developers to leverage a wide variety of functionality, from almost any conceivable location - such as, for example, an Azure Data Factory V2 pipeline. With this in mind, let’s dive in and see how to achieve this.
This week, we resume my series focusing on Microsoft exam MB-440, by taking a deep dive look at Business Process Flows, a powerful tool that allows you to mirror any process within a model-driven Power App.
If developers cannot deploy their code locally, then there’s a significant problem here that needs addressing. That’s why, in the context of SQL Server database development, the use of a publish profile becomes almost essential, by allowing you to ignore problematic components, such as Active Directory scoped user credentials.
Complex integration pieces that involve on-premise systems can be difficult to scope out and implement. One of the benefits of working with the Microsoft cloud is that there are multiple tools available to help us in this regard. Figuring out the correct one to use, though, can be a challenge…
OAuth authentication, especially involving the Common Data Service or Dynamics 365, is a subject you may not grasp fully the first time around. The technical setup required can be tricky to understand or even implement at all, meaning you find yourself dealing with error codes such as AADSTS65001.
For an exam like MB-400, which targets developers building code-heavy solutions targeting Dynamics 365 or the Power Platform, you'd expect Microsoft to skip a topic like Business Rules entirely. However, they are very much a feature you should use and fully understand.
Traditionally, Dynamics CRM developers would find themselves constrained by the capabilities within traditional workflows. With some of the exciting innovations that Power Automate brings to the fore, it becomes possible to do some pretty amazing things, which is why they are a central topic for exam MB-400…
In last week's post in my MB-400 exam series, we saw how you can use model-driven apps to build data-driven applications. The other type of Power Apps - canvas apps - throws this approach completely on its head, by providing a wholly tailorable visual and data access experience.
It's week 3 in my series all about Microsoft Exam MB-400 and, this time around, we take a deep dive look into the various components that make up a model-driven Power App – with another instructional video to help you along.
It's the second week of my series focused on Microsoft Exam MB-400 and, in this weeks post, we're going to dive into some of the core, functional customisation topics within Power Apps and Dynamics 365 that you must have a good awareness of before tackling the exam.