Today the Release Plans for 2020 Release Wave 2 were released, one for Power Platform and one for Dynamics 365 and the accelerators. It is time to prepare for a new wave, features will be rolled out starting from October 2020 and continue to be rolled out until March 2021. If you have not already learned how to surf like a Pro, I will let you know how to do that. What I mean with a Pro here is that a Pro knows how the waves works and knows how to be prepared when a wave is coming. If you already know everything about the Release Wave process, then you still might find the section about Power Apps highlights interesting to read.Continue reading “2020 Release Wave 2 – Learn to surf like a Pro and let’s look at Power Apps highlights!”
It has now been almost two weeks since the sound of bagpipes and the sight of kilts. I can still feel the excitement and passion which filled the air at the University of Strathclyde on that Saturday, when we were all united because of the passion for what we do. As usual it gave me so much inspiration and positive energy just to meet with like-minded enthusiasts, all with different experience, viewpoints and great ideas.
In my previous blog post I shared my story – my day – including pieces of what I learned from attending other sessions. In this blog post I will let you in on the session that I held.Continue reading “Scottish Summit 2020 – Deep Space in Power Platform”
This is the second blog post in a series of two about embedded Canvas Apps. My previous blog post was all about the concept of embedded Canvas Apps. If you want to know the difference between Canvas Apps and Model-Driven Apps (both together being the building blocks of Power Apps) and find out when you can combine those and utilize an embedded Canvas App on a form in a Model-Driven App, go back to my previous blog post and you will find out more about that. In this blog post we will look at a specific use case and how to set that up.Continue reading “Using embedded Canvas Apps to display external data in Model-Driven Apps”
In my previous blog post I explained how to use Power Automate (previously known as Microsoft Flow) and set up an automated flow which triggers when an Account is created or a certain field is updated and then makes an HTTP request using OAuth 2.0 as authentication method and includes some data from the Account in the request. I also mentioned that you might want to do something with the response from the request, e.g. let the users know how it went. In this blog post I will let you in on an example of just that.Continue reading “How to make use of the response information from an HTTP request the Power Automate way”
In my previous blog post I mentioned that Microsoft Flow has been rebranded to Power Automate. We still create flows though and this week I created a flow. Then I thought to myself, why not share it, perhaps someone might benefit from it and the next thing I knew this blog post was written and ready to be published. In this blog post I will let you in on how to make HTTP requests with a flow, using OAuth 2.0 authentication, i.e. a 2-step authentication. Basically, first you make a request in order to get an access token and then you use that token for your other requests.Continue reading “Using Power Automate to trigger on Create or Update in the CDS and make HTTP requests with OAuth 2.0 authentication”
This week was an exciting week from a Power Platform point of view. At Microsoft Ignite the existing Microsoft Flow was rebranded into Power Automate and a new type of flow was introduced. We will still create flows as we have done in the past but in comes a completely new concept called UI flows. UI flows provides Robotic Process Automation (RPA) capabilities to Power Automate. It allows you to automate repetitive tasks in Windows and Web applications and if you want to try it out, just go to the maker portal where you now have the possibility to create UI flows.Continue reading “Exploring Power Virtual Agents”