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User interfaces are an important part of any product because that’s the part a customer experiences.
I was asked to write a blog, my first ever. So, I thought I’d share the various aspects of the discussions I have with NHS organisations about Power BI. (A non-technical view, may I add).
This month Microsoft released 14 updates for Power BI: 5 reporting | 2 analytics | 3 data connectivity | 4 other
As a developer, I’m often in meetings where users are discussing their requirement to build a mobile application or their requirement to build an intranet application; which is fine but I believe the correct approach should be to separate the functionality discussions from the interface discussions.
These days intranet solutions for SharePoint come in all sorts of flavours, however many of them are intended only to solve internal communication needs or, in other cases, have been intentionally designed to hide the complexity of SharePoint behind a custom interface.
We recently completed some development work for a customer who wanted to display Power BI reports and dashboards and capture associated commentary and data through one common interface.
The context: On starting a Power BI development project, most if not all the talk will be about reports and dashboards. This naturally means that reports and dashboards are seen as the deliverable’s of the project, particularly by the stakeholders and end users.
Microsoft Teams is a fairly recent addition to Office 365, pitched as the go-to collaboration and teamwork space. It has a straightforward set of features to help small, active teams work together and is focused on speed and agility rather than process and control.
The feature we’ve picked out as the highlight for this month is bookmarking.
With so many collaboration options on Office 365, it can be hard to know where content should sit, and how to guide owners and employees to make appropriate choices on what tools to use and where to store content.
Email is no longer the business enabler it once was. Too many people receive more email in a day than they can read. Important information is lost in the noise of irrelevant or less important emails. It becomes impossible to notice or find the critical information when you need it.
Hello, I'm Simon and I have a problem. 10 years ago, I fell in with a bad crowd and started doing SharePoint.
This is effectively Part Three in a series of blogs on managing content across the organisation, as part of moving to a cloud. I’ve previously mused on Microsoft Teams and Office 365 Groups, as well as the complex issue of ‘Putability’.
The release of Power BI Premium in June 2017 was a major milestone for Microsoft and its flagship BI platform; however, Premium continues to cause some confusion to some. So what’s the difference between Free, Pro and Premium?
My thinking has evolved a little further with regards to using Office 365 collaboration since my last blog. This is driven by some further investigation into the recent upgrades to Office 365 Groups and Microsoft Teams.