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=DAY(Orders[OrderDate])
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In this formula, DAY() is parsing a regular column of data type date DAY() can also accept a text parameter:
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=DAY("2001/12/31")
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EDATE()
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If you need a date that is so many months in the future (or the past), EDATE() is the function to use For dates in the past, make the second parameter negative The example is for a calculated column in the Orders table
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=EDATE(Orders[OrderDate],6)
Result
Analysis
Your business rule may be that orders must ship within six months of the order date You might use this formula and compare it to the actual ShippedDate column in the Orders table That way, you can see that you shipped on time (or not!)
EOMONTH()
This EOMONTH() function is a handy alternative to EDATE() Not only does it jump into the future (or the past), but it then returns the last day of the month in that future (or past) date This is an ideal function for working out maturity dates The example is for a calculated column in the Orders table
Prac tical PowerPivot & DAX Formulas for Excel 2010
Syntax
=EOMONTH(Orders[OrderDate],6)
Result
Analysis
If you compare the result to that of the EDATE() one in the previous example, you ll see that EOMONTH() is giving the month-end dates EO means EndOf
HOUR()
HOUR() simply returns a number between 0 and 23 It accepts a date column, a time value, or a string as its single input parameter The first example is for a calculated column in any table The second example is for a calculated column in the Orders table
Syntax
=HOUR(NOW()) =HOUR(Orders[OrderDate])
C h a p te r 8 : D a te & T i m e Fu n c t i o n s 1 / 2 : B a s i c Fu n c t i o n s
Result
Analysis
The result shown is from the first example Your result, of course, may be different NOW(), which is described later in this chapter, returns the current date and time The second example returns zero that s because the OrderDate column has no time component, so it defaults to midnight HOUR() can also work on strings:
=HOUR("2001/12/31 5:19 PM")
MINUTE()
As HOUR() gives the hour, MINUTE(), unsurprisingly, gives the minute, between 0 and 59 The example is for a calculated column in any table
Syntax
=MINUTE(NOW())
Result
Prac tical PowerPivot & DAX Formulas for Excel 2010
Analysis
Again, your result may vary from the screenshot here MINUTE() can also work with a string parameter:
=MINUTE("2001/12/31 5:19 PM")
MONTH()
MONTH() returns the month from a date as a number, between 1 and 12, not as a month name The example is for a calculated column in the Orders table
Syntax
=MONTH(Orders[OrderDate])
Result
Analysis
MONTH() also operates on a suitably formatted string:
=MONTH("2001/12/31 5:19 PM") =MONTH("2001/12/31")
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The calculated column that contains the returned month number is often added to Column Labels or Row Labels in a pivot table It s frequently combined with a year column and a quarter column to give drill-down on dates There is, however, a potential drawback the months appear as numbers rather than month names Many users prefer to see the month names Unfortunately, there is no DAX function in this first release of PowerPivot to give you the month name directly There are at least two solutions, if the month name is not already part of your source data One, you can write your own DAX formula to generate the month name It might begin something like the following:
=IF(MONTH(Orders[OrderDate])=1,"January", IF(MONTH(Orders[OrderDate])=2,"February",
and so on Alternatively, you could do this:
=IF(MONTH(Orders[OrderDate])=1,"Jan", IF(MONTH(Orders[OrderDate])=2,"Feb",
and so on Two, you can write a query when you import the data, if it s from a suitable source For a SQL Server source, you might try one of these:
select datename(mm,orderdate) as MonthName from orders select left(datename(mm,orderdate),3) as MonthName from orders
This, in turn, raises another interesting problem If you add the month name to Row Labels or Column labels in a pivot table, the month names are sorted alphabetically (April, August, and so on) Fortunately, there is a GUI solution First, right-click on a month name in the pivot table Choose Sort, More Sort Options to open the Sort dialog In this dialog, click More Options to open the More Sort Options dialog In this second dialog, under AutoSort, turn off Sort Automatically Every Time the Report Is Updated Then, from the First Key sort order drop-down, choose the entry beginning Jan or January (whichever is appropriate) Click OK twice to exit the two dialogs Right-click once again on the month name in the pivot table, and choose Sort, followed by Sort A to Z
NOW()
NOW() returns the current date and time This is in contrast with TODAY(), which only returns the date The example is for a calculated column in any table
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