In part three of my Back To Basics series of QlikView blog posts I look at QVDs. What they are, how to create them and why you should be using them in your QlikView project.
Recently I was approached by Annapurna IT to ask if I would record a video for their Technology Transformation Network blog series. Being someone who never misses an opportunity to enthuse about QlikView I took them up on this offer.
Twelve months ago I wrote a couple of both posts looking ahead to QlikView.next. Now that I have seen the product (pre beta) it seems like a good time to update my thoughts here.
Whenever you are given a new data set to consume in QlikView the first thing you will want to do is take a ‘quick look’ at what information it is you have been given. To enable me to do this quickly I have a few QlikView objects I can copy and paste into any document to allow me to do this. You can download these from QlikCommunity or read on to find out how to create your own.
This is the second part in our Back To Basics series of posts. This post looks at a simple way to keep track of how long a QlikView load takes and how much it is doing.
This is a new series of Back To Basics posts, where I am going to demonstrate some of the things that I will do on just about every QlikView project I work on. These posts are for new users and more experienced ones that want to pick up a new trick or two.
Last year the first QlikView Masters event took place in Las Vegas. Now it is coming to Europe. Are you ready to learn some essential new skills?
By way of promoting the Business Discovery London 2013 event in October (the 22nd to be precise); QlikTech have put this video up on YouTube showing some highlights from last years event.
Many of you will know that I was one of the technical review team on QlikView 11 For Developers, the essential guide for those building QlikView applications. The same team have again joined forces to create a new book – the QlikView For Developers Cookbook.