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.
The great joy about the Power Platform is the ability to build apps quickly. However, making great, high performant apps is an entirely different matter. As we continue my PL-400 exam blog series, find out more about the tools to support us in this objective.
There's an important distinction to make between the two flavours of Power Apps available to us. Both have different feature sets and are built for specific usage scenarios. As we continue my series on exam PL-400, we now look at the first type of Power Apps - model-driven.
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...
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.
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.
A relatively new feature within Dynamics 365 Sales is to the ability to generate PDF documents for common entities, via dedicated buttons on forms. But what if you want to disable this functionality? As it turns out, we don't need the Ribbon Workbench to do 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.
There’s a brand-new Power Platform exam on the horizon, explicitly targeting Power Apps. So I thought I’d take a closer look at it, dissecting and discussing the areas to focus on, based on the current exam specification.
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.