Resource scheduling within Dynamics 365 and Microsoft Dataverse can be fun, especially when you need to do things such as extract out the bookings for each resource. This simple requirement is complex to do within tools such as Power BI, without some serious fine-tuning…
For years, saying "the canvas Power App formula language" has been a mainstay and umbrage for those working with the Power Platform. For reasons unrelated to this, we can rejoice as we can now use Microsoft Power Fx to describe this instead. Read on to find out more.
Have you checked out dataflows within Power Apps yet? They are worth considering if you've got complex data integration needs involving Microsoft Dataverse. However, as you work with them, you may encounter a similar issue I dealt with recently...
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.
Longstanding Dynamics 365 Customer Engagement professionals will be well versed in the capability to auto-create new entities and fields, based on a data import file. This functionality has been exposed fully within the Common Data Service as well, which naturally means the same kind of issues can crop up.
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...
For the past 13 weeks on the blog, I have delivered a series of posts concerning Microsoft Exam 70-778, specifically focused towards providing a set of detailed revision notes that cover the broad array of Power BI features assessed as part of the exam. To round things off, today's blog will bridge together everything I [...]
The New Year is almost upon us, meaning its time to put in place some resolutions for the year ahead. I can think of no better commitment then to learn more about Power BI in 2019, which is hopefully the reason why you are reading this right now 🙂 . Welcome to the eighth post [...]
Another week, another Power BI post 🙂 This is the fifth post in my series focusing on Microsoft Exam 70-778, where I aim to provide a detailed overview and description of the skills needed to tackle the exam successfully. Last week's post rounded off the opening theme, Consuming and Transforming Data By Using Power BI [...]