If you want to start creating compelling reports with strong insights into information over time, then you’ve got to know how to use all the variations of time intelligence functions. Some are easy, but others are much more advanced and can be difficult to use. In this post though, I want to take you back
Category: Business Intelligence
The ALL function is an extremely important part of the DAX language in Power BI. It can be used in a number of different ways within formulas that allow you to calculate results seamlessly when combined with the filtering available in the data model. Simply put, the ALL function can remove any context that is
One thing that can seem like a limitation of Power BI is its calendar date table. Often, you’ll need to calculate results across a custom financial year, but only the standard date table is available. You may initially think that you need a new date table, but you don’t. You can use DAX in either
When using Power BI you sometimes think you are limited to the data sitting within your tables. Well with Power BI that is certainly not the case. You have tremendous flexibility to build on top of your data by bringing in values from additional tables to flex the numbers or stress your results with scenarios.
Showcasing your results cumulatively is such a powerful way to visualize your data over time, especially if you are trying to show the difference in performance from one time period to another. When you try to present this at a daily or even monthly level, identifying the trend isn’t always so obvious. When you place