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.
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.
Today, we are looking at the final topic for the MB-400 exam – the Data Export Service - a convenient tool to use when performing simplistic integrations involving Dynamics 365 Online or the Common Data Service. What’s more, it’s dead easy to set up too...
As we start getting to the end to my MB-400 revision notes series, we turn our attention to more obscure topics, involving events, Azure and Webhooks. Although this sounds scary when you first hear it, thankfully, their setup relies on a tool we should all be familiar with...
So far in the MB-400 exam series, we've seen the variety of 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 type of functionality and to extend the Power Platform further.
We're back once more with another post in my MB-400 revision note series! And, this time around, we dive into the many capabilities that plug-ins can deliver for developers after tools such as Power Automate or Business Rules have been fully exhausted.
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.
We are back once again with my MB-400 revision notes series! In this post, we round off our discussions relating to user interfaces by discussing command buttons and how to work with them via the Ribbon Workbench.
Power Apps Component Framework (PCF) controls are a new, shiny, thing that Power Platform / Dynamics 365 developers can work with. They are also a subject area within Microsoft exam MB-400. Therefore, in my next post on my series targeting this exam, let’s see how they work.