|A few tips on maintainability|
|Written by Rob Collie|
|Tuesday, 31 August 2010 21:29|
Just like normal Excel, PowerPivot requires little or no premeditation – you can just jump right in and build something quite impressive.
But if you want to be a true PowerPivot Pro, and reap the full long-term manageability and robustness benefits, applying a little bit of discipline to your workbook development can go a long way.
- Pareto Analysis the Easy Way
- Adding a Minimum Threshold Slicer to "Stores That went negative" Technique
- Showing Only Months/Weeks/Etc. When at Least N Stores Showed a Certain Behavior
- Named Sets and "Asymmetric" Pivots: Showing Different Measures for Different Years
- Toggling Conditional Formatting On/Off via Slicer
- Step by step guide on installing PowerPivot for SharePoint on a single machine
- List of suggested datasets to test PowerPivot
- How to install PowerPivot for Excel and list of know issues
- List of PowerPivot DAX functions with description
- Microsoft Virtual Lab: PowerPivot for Excel 2010 Introduction
- Learning PowerPivot and DAX
- List of PowerPivot DAX functions (short)
- PowerPivot's impact on BI pros?