Tag: DAX Calculations

Using Dynamic Visuals On Ranking Based Parameters In Power BI

Through this example I’m going to show you how you can dynamically adjust the size of your visual. And in this case, we’re going to do it via the result ranking in Power BI. We’re going to create dynamic visuals containing our top 10 customers for specific products. This is a really powerful technique that

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Create Dynamic Cumulative Totals Using DAX In Power BI

Create Dynamic Cumulative Totals Using DAX In Power BI

In this tutorial, we’re going to do a deep dive into the cumulative total formula combination that can be used in Power BI. Cumulative totals are a great way of showing trends over time and then also showcasing differences in trends between different timeframes. There is a common combination of DAX functions to use that

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How To Organize Your Power BI Models – Best Practice Tips

How To Organize Your Power BI Models - Best Practice Tips

I wanted to highlight in this post some of my best practice tips when organizing detailed Power BI models. You’ll find as you work through any development, elements of your Power BI reports will grow. This can be things like new tables of data, differing relationships between tables, an assortment of measure groups and much

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Discover How To Repeatedly Project A Current Trend Forward In Power BI

Discover How To Repeatedly Project A Current Trend Forward In Power BI

In this unique example, I want to show you how you can take a historical trend and repeatedly project it forward. This particular example came to me from a question in the Enterprise DNA support forum. An Enterprise DNA member needed to carry out this analysis in the real world. They had to take historical

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Who Are Your Top 20% Of Customers Based On Any Metric – Quality Power BI Insights

Who Are Your Top 20% Of Customers Based On Any Metric - Quality Power BI Insights

I wanted to be able to drill into a specific subset of my customers – in this particular case – I decided to delve into the top 20% as it was most relevant to my analysis, and follows on from a previous tutorial about the Pareto principle – also known as the 80/20 rule. Not

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