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This is a fairly simple change Because we have two measures on the Columns axis, they must be delimited with braces
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Practical MDX Queries for Microsoft SQL Ser ver Analysis Ser vices 2008
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A Second Crossjoin on a Second Axis
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If you have two axes, you can have a separate crossjoin on each axis
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-- crossjoin on 2 axes select crossjoin([Product][Product Categories][Category], {[Measures][Internet Sales Amount],[Measures][Reseller Sales Amount]}) on columns, crossjoin([Date][Calendar][Calendar Year], [Date][Month of Year][Month of Year]) on rows from [Adventure Works]
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This is building nicely Once again, the braces delimiters around the two measures are important
Crossjoin on Two Separate Non-measure Dimensions
Not only can you crossjoin the same dimension (provided you use differing hierarchies) or crossjoin using the measures dimension, you can also crossjoin two different nonmeasure dimensions
2: Astrophysical: Playing with Dimensions
Syntax
-select crossjoin([Sales Territory][Sales Territory][Country], [Product][Product Categories][Category]) on columns, crossjoin([Date][Calendar][Calendar Year], [Date][Month of Year][Month of Year]) on rows from [Adventure Works]
Result
Analysis
The result set is getting quite large The screenshot shows only a small part of it It includes, for example, Accessories for Canada and Accessories for the United States
A More Complex Crossjoin
Yes, you guessed! You can have crossjoins within crossjoins A crossjoin effectively allows you to place two dimensions on one axis (if the sets of members are from two dimensions) You can think of them as nested dimensions A crossjoin on a crossjoin allows three dimensions on one axis
Practical MDX Queries for Microsoft SQL Ser ver Analysis Ser vices 2008
Syntax
-- a more complex crossjoin select crossjoin([Sales Territory][Sales Territory] [Country],crossjoin([Product][Product Categories][Category], {[Measures][Internet Order Count],[Measures][Reseller Order Count]})) on columns, crossjoin([Date][Calendar][Calendar Year], [Date][Month of Year][Month of Year]) on rows from [Adventure Works]
Result
Analysis
Rather a lot of results You may have to scroll to see the cells shown in the screenshot Crossjoins within crossjoins are a way of displaying multiple dimensions in twodimensional output, such as the query editor s Results pane, an Excel worksheet, or an SSRS report A word of caution: Too many crossjoins of sets with large numbers of members will return thousands, possibly millions, of cells You will need to do a lot of scrolling to see all the data Also, you may find that some queries take a little while to run When you are designing complex crossjoins, it is a good idea to get the innermost crossjoin working first, before you build the outer crossjoin on the inner crossjoin
2: Astrophysical: Playing with Dimensions
Alternative Crossjoin Syntax 1/2
A crossjoin does not always require the Crossjoin function Here is an alternative syntax for a crossjoin This might prove useful if you inherit MDX queries written by others Some people use this syntax take a look at the specification of the Rows axis
Syntax
-- alternative crossjoin syntax 1/2 select crossjoin([Sales Territory][Sales Territory][Country], [Product][Product Categories][Category], {[Measures][Internet Order Count],[Measures][Reseller Order Count]}) on columns, ([Date][Calendar][Calendar Year],[Date][Month of Year][Month of Year]) on rows from [Adventure Works]
Result
Analysis
The Crossjoin function has been removed from the Rows axis specification This will work provided the two sets are separated by a comma and enclosed within parentheses
Practical MDX Queries for Microsoft SQL Ser ver Analysis Ser vices 2008
Alternative Crossjoin Syntax 2/2
You may also meet this form of the syntax Once again, the Rows axis specification has been changed
Syntax
-- alternative crossjoin syntax 2/2 select crossjoin([Sales Territory][Sales Territory][Country],[Product] [Product Categories][Category], {[Measures][Internet Order Count],[Measures][Reseller Order Count]}) on columns, [Date][Calendar][Calendar Year]*[Date][Month of Year][Month of Year] on rows from [Adventure Works]
Result
Analysis
Because a crossjoin is essentially a multiplication operation, you can also use the multiplication symbol between the two sets of members
2: Astrophysical: Playing with Dimensions
More on Members
In a sense, crossjoins give you all possible combinations of members Many, many cells can be returned Sometimes, this is what you want However, often you will want only a few cells If you know the members (tuples) that point to those cells, you can explicitly use just those members in your query Take a look at the members on the Columns axis
Syntax
-- members from different levels of same hierarchy select {[Date][Calendar][Calendar Semester][H1 CY 2003], [Date][Calendar][Calendar Semester][H2 CY 2003], [Date][Calendar][Calendar Year][CY 2003]} on columns, {[Sales Territory][Sales Territory][Group], [Sales Territory][Sales Territory]} on rows from [Adventure Works]
Result
Analysis
This is a little different from a crossjoin Incidentally, there are entries on the rows for NA and North America (NA does not mean North America!)
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