We're excited to announce the early release of our Interactive Dashboards with Excel ! This course is for data analysts, data wranglers, spreadsheet developers and managers looking to design work for decision makers.
Category: Excel12 Results
Thank you again for reading our blog series Excel at Excel with Steve Hughes! In his previous tip, Steve showed you how to add slicers. In this post, he will discuss cleaning up slicers once they have been added to your spreadsheet.
There may be a time when you will need to create a table containing a series of dates. Perhaps you want a date table for a data warehouse or a data model in Excel’s Power Pivot. There are a number of ways you can create a date table in SQL Server. I will show a method, which we recommend at Pragmatic Works, that uses a Common Table Expression [CTE].
Welcome back to our series, Excel at Excel, by Steve Hughes! In his last post, Steve discussed using the Show Details feature. In this edition, he'll show you how to use the Flash Fill function by walking you through how to manipulate data and fill a column base using the Flash Fill function.
Welcome back to our informative series on Excel by Steve Hughes! In his first post, he conquered the Quick Explore feature. In this post, Steve will delve into the Show Explore feature. Join Steve as he shows you how you can drill into details using the Show Explore feature once you've connected your SSAS cube to Excel.
Excel is a powerful tool that is used by almost everyone is the business world. Because of its numerous capabilities, Excel has many functions that can often be confusing to users. In this new blog series Our resident expert, Steve Hughes, will cover a wide variety of Excel topics ranging from easy to complex. Steve will provide you tips and tricks he has discovered in his journey through Excel.
So, you have connected Excel to your SSAS cube. You really wish you could cross drill easily in the product. If you have used PerformancePoint Services you know the process. Right click on the bar or cell and then choose the dimension to drill to using the information you clicked on as a starting point. You can now do this in Excel 2013 using Quick Explore. Here’s how to do it:
Have you ever had a user run a query against one of your largest tables only for them to immediately filter the results in Excel to show the last years worth of data? All of that data brought across your network and then immediately filtered out. Or maybe Excel just can handle the amount of unfiltered data they’re trying to return.