While Power BI reports can offer a wealth of information, users often struggle to navigate through complex visuals and filters to find the answers they need. Discover how understanding your audience, their needs, and their decision-making processes can transform your BI reports into actionable insights. Learn the crucial steps of research, design, and evaluation to ensure your Power BI reports are not just visually appealing but also serve as powerful tools for effective decision-making. Don’t let Power BI become a treasure hunt – empower your users with targeted insights that drive real change.
Prevent Dashboard Delivery Disappointment – Storytelling in Power BI can help you to create engaging and easy-to-understand reports that enable users to take the next step with data.
Designing Power BI reports can be challenging, especially if you want to break away from the traditional white background and standard color scheme. A guide to creating Power BI dashboards in dark mode, choosing the right colors and visualizations, and testing your design with the target audience.
All your data in one place! Use Power BI to analyze your Google Analytics data and have it available next to the rest of your data in a Power BI dashboard!
A burndown chart is a data visualization that can benefit project managers, BI/IT teams, and stakeholders. It shows hours spent, planned, and remaining hours (the line in the visual), giving you immediate insight into whether the project is on track, delayed, or at risk of exceeding the budget.
Power BI KPI Dashboard Design – Sharing some steps you can take to design a dashboard that is visually appealing and is useful for the audience.
Creating a dashboard seems easy, especially because most BI tools promise an easy drag-and-drop experience. Unfortunately, this can lead to a disappointing experience when seeing the result. Just putting numbers and graphs on a canvas seems not to be good enough to use the results to create insights and take action.
Download examples of a Power BI and PowerPoint resume for free. You can use them any way you want!
In the past, I’ve created my resume in PowerPoint and saved it as a pdf.
Recently I saw a data challenge asking for a resume dashboard, which I saw as a chance to incorporate some #powerbi visualizations into my resume.
I’ve saved my PowerPoint design as SVG (Scalable Vector Graphics) and imported it as background in Power BI. Then I added the text and visualizations in Power BI (you could also import the text via the SVG if you want to and use Power BI only for the visualization).