Plug-ins provide one of the most long-standing and proven mechanisms to model complex business logic within Microsoft Dataverse. As such, they are an important topic within the PL-400 exam and the focus for today’s blog post.
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.
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.
Have you played about with the Power Apps Solution Checker yet? It provides an excellent mechanism to fix common issues with your Dynamics 365 / Common Data Service solution. However, there may be occasions where you need to put time aside to figure out how to fix a recommendation...
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.
Often, even subjects that you profess to know deeply can surprise you, as what happened to me recently as I took a nosedive into the Dynamics 365 / Common Data Service SDK and discovered a new method that was familiar, yet different, at the same time.
Having sat the new exam for Dynamics 365 and the Power Platform now's as good a time as any to do another series providing revision notes for MB-400. In the first post, we dive deep into the theory behind creating a technical design involving the Power Platform.
Developers typically get the short end of the stick in lots of things, and consistent learning tools is one area I’d highlight, particularly in the Dynamics 365 space. Fortunately, this no longer appears to be the case, thanks to the release of exam MB-400.
Custom pricing is an invaluable feature within Dynamics 365 Customer Engagement, that can be used to fine-tune your sales processes. If you're interested in finding out more about them, then my latest tutorial video is for you - find out more in this post!
It seems to be non-stop changes and announcements when it comes to licensing for Dynamics 365 Customer Engagement at the moment. Now, as we move into September, we get yet another, which informs us of some potentially troublesome API limits, that will take effect from October onwards.