Now that Trello and Power BI are talking to each other, we need to give them something to talk about. To do this follow these instructions. Continue reading Getting Actual Trello Cards into Power BI
You have your Trello board. You have access to Power BI. You want to make the two of them talk.
Here we show how to do this utilising the Trello board as a JSON file. (Do not worry if you don’t know what a JSON file is.) Continue reading Connecting Trello to Power BI for the first time
A big help when measuring Trello is that Power BI knows something about Trello that you may not: Behind every board on Trello is a JSON file. Don’t worry if that makes no sense, let Power BI do that for you. Continue reading Linking Trello to Power BI – Overview
If you use Trello and want to measure your activity, there is no better visualisaton tool than Power BI. However, putting Trello behind Power BI is, well, tricky. This is the first in a series of blogs in which we show you how to do this. Continue reading How to: Measure Trello with Power BI
You don’t have access to this dashboard
This invitation contains dashboards, reports or data outside of your organisation that cannot be viewed
The solution: add the administrator as an individual user. Continue reading Power BI – You don’t have access to this dashboard
Q: What is data?
A: Data is everything.
That was the conclusion myself and a room full of Data Scientists came up with. Here was one exchange: Continue reading “The dog did nothing in the night-time. That was the curious incident” Sherlock Holmes
What do you call people who are great at blending technologies and making all the work connect up?
This question was posed by Kendra Little via Steph Locke’s excellent blog Not an Expert. I thought I’d try and provide an answer.
Labor Horror Vacui
Recruitment consultants are alright. After 12 and a half years working behind the scenes of the industry, that is my take home.
This was my first surprise. I took a short contract with Evolution Recruitment to pay the bills. My view of recruitment was: “Eurgh, you sell people!” Which my new colleagues did, sort of. Continue reading Goodbye, Recruitment
LONDON, ENGLAND, 1-Aug 1996. A young man tried to get a job in a factory today. Human Resources took one look at his nascent skill set and pointed him towards the sales floor. Had anyone from the department been available for comment they would have said something like: “we need someone to work The Computer.”
That’s how I got my first job in data. Continue reading What I talk about when I talk about data
I originally intended this post for data-practitioners, their bosses and those who are both. Based on the small but noisy response it got, I now know I was wrong: this applies to any erstwhile student who has ever managed or been managed. That’s quite a lot more people. Enjoy.