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Enhancing the Use of the Characteristics in the BEx Query Designer
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Once these tasks are complete, we move into the BEx Query Designer and take the hierarchies that we have defined and use them in the query. The following illustration shows the initial view of the query we are working with to display the hierarchies.
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Notice that the 0SOLD_TO PARTY characteristic has been chosen, and we have switched to the Hierarchy tab under Properties for this characteristic. Using the suggestion Press Button for Hierarchy Selection, we see the dialog box shown here. The options here are fairly straightforward: Hierarchy Name From the drop-down you see the different hierarchies you can choose from (the two hierarchies we just created are available). Hierarchy Variables If you were using a hierarchy variable (we will set one up later in this chapter), you would choose it here. Default Date from the Query If the hierarchy is time-dependent (ours is time dependent), the date to identify the correct node values can be derived from this date. Hierarchy Date Used to identify the date for the hierarchy specifically.
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Date Variable If the requirement is to have a flexible date value for the hierarchy, you can identify a variable for the date here. As you can see, the parameters listed under Properties for the hierarchies are very similar, if not the same, as the attributes we talked about in the configuration of the hierarchy directly on the InfoObject. These items are described in Table 6-5. As you can see, we chose to use the root hierarchy for Customer. Notice that an additional indicator has been attached to the InfoObject 0SOLD_TO the small tree like icon that is assigned to the view of the InfoObject. The following illustration shows all these settings.
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Setting Expand to Level Position of Lower-Level Nodes Value of Posted Nodes Nodes with Only One Lower-level Node Sorting
Description and Functionality Used to determine the hierarchy level that the initial view of the hierarchy will have. Choose whether the subordinate nodes are positioned above or below a superior node. Choose whether you want to always show or hide the values of posted nodes. Choose whether you want to always show or hide nodes with only one lower-level node. Within the hierarchy you can sort in descending or ascending order by key or name.
TABLE 6-5 Settings in the Hierarchies Tab
6:
Enhancing the Use of the Characteristics in the BEx Query Designer
Finally, we are ready to execute the query. By opening up the BEx Analyzer and executing the query, we see the results as shown in the following illustration. We see that the hierarchy has been used to format and structure the values of the sold-to party, and they appear in the same list as we configured in the system. This gives the information a structure, and the business user will see the same view each and every time they access this query. The unassigned list that appears at the lower level of the hierarchy can be left to display, or in the attributes of the hierarchy you can indicate that you do not want to see the unassigned node.
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Now that you have a bit more understanding of what a hierarchy can do in a query, let s go back and make some adjustments to the query and see the functionality of the hierarchy structure. We will go back and use the other hierarchy we built the one with the two characteristics and one Text node. We will also add 0DIVISION to the rows list and have the hierarchy for the customer be a second level to the individual characteristic. The following two illustrations display these changes to the format of the query.
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Executing the query produces the results shown in the first of the following illustrations, which demonstrates that the query can use different combinations with any hierarchy. Again, remember that this is the initial screen for the query and not the finished product. We have yet to include numerous bells and whistles before the queries are finished products. An additional change to the query moves the key figures to the same position as the characteristics. Therefore, nothing is in the columns, everything is in the rows. The second illustration shows the changes to the query. Notice that in this configuration of the query, we have expanded the hierarchy to show the level down to the key figures (see the properties of the hierarchy). The third illustration shows the results of this change. It always amazes me when executing a query that by switching the view of the data around, we can see a very different view of the query results.
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