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Power Bi Blog

Power Bi Blog

Power BI Blog: Access-ible Data - Part 3

26 July 2018

Introduction to viewing relationships in a database with Power BI.


Power BI Blog: SumProduct in Seattle!

19 July 2018

We’re taking a break from our regular Power BI blog series to let you know that our Sydney Director, Tim Heng, is heading this weekend to Seattle!


Power BI Blog: Access-ible Data - Part 2

12 July 2018

Utilising Get Data from an MS Access database in Power BI.


Power BI Blog: Access-ible Data - Part 1

5 July 2018

One of the neat things about Power BI is the large number of connectors to Get & Transform data. We’ve been working with flat files until now but to realise the full potential of Power BI, we’re going to start having to work with REAL data.


Power BI Blog: Top 5 Things in Power Bi That You Probably Aren’t Using (and Really Want to Use!)

28 June 2018

We’re taking a break from the Power BI JSON series to have a quick overview of some of the tools in Power BI that you might have overlooked in your rush to create dashboards and reports. Here are some of the features we think that are worth a special mention:


Power BI Blog: Just Speculate Over Numbers – Part 8

21 June 2018

Last week we created a data set that hat the lottery combinations by date. What if we wanted to know when they were last drawn?


Power BI Blog: Just Speculate Over Numbers - Part 7

14 June 2018

Using the Power Query editor to determine unique combinations from the NY Powerball data.


Power BI Blog: Just Speculate Over Numbers – Part 6

7 June 2018

Welcome back to Power BI Tips! This week, we begin Just Speculating Over the NY Powerball numbers.


Power BI Blog: Just Speculate Over Numbers – Part 5

31 May 2018

Last week we finished creating our queries and got our Powerball data together. Let’s have a look at the field pane to see what tables are available to use.


Power BI Blog: Just Speculate Over Numbers - Part 4

24 May 2018

Last week, we successfully extracted the names of the columns from the metadata of the JSON file. Now it’s time to put the two queries together!


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