Create slick and interactive timelines from your time-based numerical data.
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Put your numerical data into a time-based context.
Monitor your network traffic, response times, system downtime, syslog, or error trends.
Browse an overview of your economic data and visualize your growth. See the changes in stock indices.
Keep track of your web traffic, audience reach, engagement and lead volume. Monitor your sales growth.
Analyze the efficiency of your production line, visualize your production output, yield, uptime, and downtime.
Mix & match any combination of columns, lines, and areas to create a beautiful and screen space efficient chart that's perfectly suited for your needs.
Explore your data in a quick and intuitive way. Pan, zoom-in, and drill down to the exact time span that you need, ranging from decades to even milliseconds, depending on how granular your data is.
Measure how your data stacks up to your KPIs, benchmarks or projections by setting up to four threshold lines. In addition, you can apply conditional formatting that will, for example, mark the columns red if they are below a certain threshold.
Build information-rich reports with multiple charts that work together to bring you relevant data without any slicer menus.
Show your users exactly what you want them to see. You can select the time periods that your users will see, or even create bookmarks of certain views that are easily accessible with just a single click.
Adjust any visual element of your chart to make it stand out and catch your users' attention. With a wide range of formatting options including colors, background, label position and style, and many others, your reports will be an extension of your brand identity.
We have prepared some free interactive examples for you. See what your reports might be missing.
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We frequently release informational materials to help our clients
Time is of the essence. This is also true for data. When assessing the performance of a business, people want to look at quantifiable results to develop their future strategy. However, looking at data from a time-based perspective can reveal valuable insights into seasonal trends. Using this information, companies can adjust to any changes that plain numbers fail to show. That’s where a Power BI time series chart comes into data visualization.
When you’re creating reports in Power BI, conditional formatting is one of the most powerful tools for data storytelling. Color is one of the main factors in visual salience, and you can use it to make your reports give a lot of information to the viewer with just a quick glance.
Filters in Power BI reports are a game changer when you’re looking to make big decisions with interactive data visualization. Rummaging through static infographics can get frustrating, thus impacting business management. Fortunately, dynamic Power BI reports can pack large amounts of crucial data into a single report. This article looks at one of the most important parts of interactive data analysis – filters in Power BI reports.
If you cannot see the Display Units setting, you may have added a DAX measure as one of the series. Drill Down TimeSeries PRO does not have full support for DAX measures, so the chart is limited to only the lowest level of the hierarchy, thus no other display unit is available. If you want to work with all the units and use DAX measures, please use Drill Down Timeline PRO - https://appsource.microsoft.com/en-us/product/power-bi-visuals/32204330.drilldowntimelineprobyzoomcharts?tab=Overview
Despite there being few differences when it comes to formatting, the main one is that Drill Down timeline PRO lets you use DAX calculated measures as values in Series, and still have the ability to move between hierarchy units.
There are two main ways you can stack the series depending on the use case.
1. You only want to stack some of the series or create multiple stacks. Once All Series is enabled, you will have a separate customization tab under formatting options called Series X Configuration. In this tab, you will find a setting called 'stack'. Each series by default has its own stack number (e.g., Series 1 = stack 1, Series 2 = stack 2 etc.) To create a stack, make sure that all the series you want to stack have the same stack number.
2. You want to stack all Series in a single stack – Once you've added all the series to the visual, go to Formatting Options > Enable and open `Series Default` > change the 1st setting Display from Clustered to Stacked.
This can be done through Formatting Options > Display Unit > Initial Display Unit. This will how a dropdown menu that by default is set to Auto. This means that, based on the chart size and amount of data, the visual will automatically adapt. However, you can also set it to any other available option.
Yes. To enable this, you need to go to Formatting Options > X-Axis > Dynamic All Data - once this setting is enabled, the visual will always redraw itself and change the data granularity, if necessary. If this property is disabled, the visual will remove unrelated data but it will not affect the display unit or used space.
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