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.
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.
The Wave 2 2020 Business Applications release is upon us and, in true fashion, the community stepped up to deliver a whole event on the subject. It was a pleasure to be involved in this, and, today, I wanted to share my thoughts regarding the day.
Microsoft Ignite 2020 took place earlier this week, and there were oodles of new capabilities announced to make any Microsoft 365, Azure or Power Platform enthusiast happy. With this in mind, let's take a look at my top five announcements from the event.
As we close out my blog series on exam MB-400, I thought it might be useful to compile all previous posts together into a single location. So if you've been following along or are joining for the first time, I hope this post is useful.
It's all change ahead once more when it comes to Microsoft Business Application certification! New exams are landing soon, and some of the currently available ones will be retired at the end of 2020. In this post, I'll dive in and evaluate some of the detail behind all this.
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…
When starting with Power Bi Desktop in conjunction with Dynamics 365 Customer Engagement, you are presented with several routes to bring your data into the application. In this week’s blog post, I take a detailed look at four of these avenues, outlining the benefits of each one.
The ability to consume Application Insights data from directly within Power BI is an excellent feature in what is already a pretty outstanding product. However, there will likely be some steps that you have to follow to ensure that your reporting solution is secured, using an appropriately privileged API key.
A few years ago on the blog, we saw how it was possible to utilise Fetch XML queries within Power BI. Things have moved on since then and, thanks to the awesome Dynamics community, there is now a way of getting around the issues highlighted in the original post...