I remember feeling that way, Mr. Badger, but they’re simple… if you can SEE them! Have you ever needed to SUMX() over the values in more than one column? SUMMARIZE() can do it! I tried solving this problem and the…
Gantt Hours measure debugging with DAX Studio – isn’t it pretty!
At the end of my last post in the Gantt Chart series, GANTT CHART WITH RESOURCE LOADING, I said that I would return to explain how the Hours measure worked. I took a brief diversion, almost foray, into the world of CRM PIPELINE FUNNEL CHARTS but I’m now back to explain the workings of that Hours measure. You can revisit PART1 and PART2 of this series to recap.
In the interim, I’ve been working on some “fine tuning” of that Hours measure. I’ll come onto the final solution in due course, but I’ll work through the workings of the Hours measure as we left it initially to explain why it needed tuning up!
For those amongst you with an appreciation of SQL, you might think of this like creating a DAX Equivalent LEFT JOIN between tables with a BETWEEN thrown in for good measure.
Gantt Chart with Resource Loading Report
The response to POST 1 of this Gantt Chart mini series was swift and it didn’t take long for Vegard to contact me with a query regarding resource loading. Vegard had quickly taken the template and adapted it to include resource hours. The issue existed with getting the total hours for each resource to behave the way he wanted. Naturally, individuals will normally work for a set expected amount of time per day and if tasks are planned which exceed that expectation, it’s obvious that they might not get the work done!
In this post, I’ll start to explain how to adapt the model from the previous post to include resource loading and associated subtotals per individual resource.