In Part 1 of the series Integrating SharePoint Online and Power BI, we saw how we can create interactive reports in Power BI and easily embed them in SharePoint Online. In this post, we are going to continue with the Power BI report, created and published earlier to SharePoint, using the Purchases List. In this example, we will add another SharePoint list called Purchase Budgets and create a relationship between Purchases and Purchase Budgets, so we can report on budget variances.
When we talk about SharePoint, we are used to thinking that the platform is hosted on our own, simply because this was the usual way to have it on our systems. But when Azure arrived, and with it SharePoint Online, rules have changed a bit, so before entering in the Administration Center I’ll share with you a quick comparison between these versions, so you can better understand later why the Administration at Server side changed so much among
Introduction to Workflows SharePoint is often used by enterprises as their intranet (websites, portals used by employees within the organization). And of these applications/sites, one of the most important functionality is, to be able to set up some approval process, tracking system or automation of office process. Such as expense approval, leave approvals, document approval etc. These applications require predefined steps to be performed every time and notify concerned people. This is where workflows come in handy. What is a workflow? It is
Integrating SharePoint Online and Power BI As a SharePoint User, you probably have interacted with data stored in a SharePoint list. We use SharePoint Lists to collect and organize onboarding tasks, vacation requests, expense reports, sales numbers and so much more. In the past, we have been using views to group and filter SharePoint data. How amazing would it be, if we could visualize that vast amount of data in a more meaningful and interactive way? In this blog post, I will show
Alternative SharePoint Form solutions after InfoPath Forms 2013 discontinuation Forms in SharePoint have always been an integral part of most intranets, from SharePoint 2007 to 2013 and Office 365. Out of the box SharePoint creates some basic forms mapped to the SharePoint lists. They are good to do some basic information collection stuff, however for advanced user interactions SharePoint site owners often find them limiting. In past we had InfoPath forms for advanced form development. However, Microsoft InfoPath 2013 is