As we close out my series on exam PL-400, I thought it’d be helpful to compile all posts together into a single location. So if you've followed along or are joining for the first time, hopefully, you'll find what you need.
So far in the PL-400 exam series, we've seen the various 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 functionality and extend the Power Platform.
As we saw last week, PCF controls provide a superb way to tailor a model-driven Power App's interface. To help us further in this objective, we can also modify the Ribbon, which (surprise, surprise) is also the next topic area for the PL-400 exam...
PCF controls are no longer new and shiny, but they remain a powerful tool at the disposal of Power Platform developers. And, much like MB-400, they remain a crucial topic within the PL-400 exam and the focus for today’s blog post.
Custom API's may be a recent addition into Microsoft Dataverse, but I'm already lovin' them a lot. You can work with them similar to custom actions, including when you want to trigger them via a custom ribbon button in a model-driven Power App…
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.
‘Exception calling “AcquireToken with “4” argument(s)” Error with Add-PowerAppsAccount PowerShell Cmdlet
Missing the bleeding obvious can be a common occurrence in the world of IT sometimes. However, this can sometimes emerge from the best of intentions, such as when I was recently battling to get some Power Platform PowerShell modules working with PowerShell 7...
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.