Tag: Iterating Functions Power BI

Simple Power BI Measures – Beginners’ Tutorial and Best Practices

I’m going to show you some simple Power BI measures you can start with. These can give you a good foundation on what kind of insights Power BI can give you. Understanding these simple Power BI measures is key to easing into more advanced techniques later on. One thing you have to remember if you’re

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Using AVERAGEX In Power BI – A DAX Tutorial & Examples

Using The AVERAGEX Function - DAX Tutorial & Examples

AVERAGEX in Power BI is an incredibly versatile function. It’s not just for averaging values; it’s also great for trend analysis. I discussed the use of AVERAGEX for trend analysis in the Enterprise DNA Learning Summit. A link to the event can be found below. But in this post, I’m going to focus more on

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The Difference Between SUM vs SUMX In Power BI

SUM vs SUMX What's The Real Difference Between These DAX Measures

There is still a lot of confusion about the difference between SUM vs SUMX in Power BI. This is key knowledge that users have to master because both functions can be used across different scenarios, but there are cases where one is more efficient than the other. I’m going to focus on one example here

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Calculating Median Value Using DAX In Power BI

In this tutorial, I show you how to calculate the median value from a list of values inside Power BI using the MEDIANX function together with other DAX functions. I demonstrate how you can place a virtual table inside of this function, and then evaluate through that virtual table to obtain the ultimate result –

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DAX Functions In Power BI: Using Iterators

Iterating DAX functions in Power BI or iterators are key concepts to learn and understand well. I made several tutorials around how and when to use these functions in DAX formulas. However, I’ve seen a few confusions with these functions in the Enterprise DNA Forum, so I thought it would be a good idea to discuss some of these issues encountered by Enterprise DNA members and show you the solutions.  As you learn more and go deeper into DAX formulas, you’ll find yourself

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