As we close out my series on exam PL-400, I thought it’d be helpful to compile all posts together into a single location. So if you've followed along or are joining for the first time, hopefully, you'll find what you need.
So far in the PL-400 exam series, we've seen the various connectors available for Power Apps and Power Automate flows. For situations where you're working with a bespoke API, developers can use custom connectors to provide the same functionality and extend the Power Platform.
As well as having a good awareness of Power Automate flows, Power Platform developers also need to grasp two additional automation tools - Business Process Flows and Business Rules. As we continue my PL-400 exam series, let's dive in to see what these tools can offer us.
Power Automate is perhaps one of the most effective tools we have in our arsenal as Power Platform developers. Understanding how they work and to best leverage them is crucial for the PL-400 exam, so let's dive in and see what they are all about
‘Exception calling “AcquireToken with “4” argument(s)” Error with Add-PowerAppsAccount PowerShell Cmdlet
Missing the bleeding obvious can be a common occurrence in the world of IT sometimes. However, this can sometimes emerge from the best of intentions, such as when I was recently battling to get some Power Platform PowerShell modules working with PowerShell 7...
Do you ride the wave? As Microsoft Business Application specialists, we do this a lot, as we contend with two yearly release waves, with lots to consume and look forward to! For the first 2021 release wave, here are the top 5 things I suggest you look out for.
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.
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.
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.