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.
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.
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.
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.
Have you looked at the Power Apps Component Framework yet? If not, you’re missing out on an exciting way to extend Dynamics 365 or model-driven apps in unique ways. Just be sure to pay close attention to your data types, particularly when working with the systems Web API…
The world of Microsoft Project is changing. With the release of the new Project for the web app, the future trajectory of the product becomes apparent, as it starts to integrate alongside the Power Platform. The big question is though – is it ready to start using?