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Painting Universal Product Code version A in Microsoft Office Syntax

Syntax
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=ISNUMBER(Products[UnitPrice])
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Analysis
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Although the UnitPrice column in the Products table has a data type of Currency, it still qualifies as a numeric column
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ISTEXT()
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This is the last of the IS() or Information functions Again, it simply returns TRUE or FALSE ISTEXT() is an Information function The example is a calculated column on the Products table
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Syntax
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=ISTEXT(Products[UnitPrice])
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Prac tical PowerPivot & DAX Formulas for Excel 2010
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Result
Analysis
This is a useful test to perform before trying to apply some of the Text functions to the values in a column
NOT()
NOT() changes TRUE to FALSE and the reverse NOT() is a Logical function The examples are calculated columns on the Products table
Syntax
=IF(Products[UnitPrice] < 50, "Cheap","Expensive") =IF(NOT(Products[UnitPrice] > 50), "Cheap","Expensive")
Result
C h a p te r 6 : Fu n d a m e n t a l Fu n c t i o n s
Analysis
Mishi Kobe Niku is quite pricey!
OR()
OR(), as opposed to AND(), will result in TRUE if either of the two conditions is true AND() only returns TRUE if both conditions are true OR() is a Logical function The examples are calculated columns on any table
Syntax
=OR(1=1,2=3) =1=1 || 2=2 || 3=4
Result
Analysis
OR() accepts a maximum of two tests, which is different from the equivalent Excel OR() function If you want more, then you can nest an OR() within an OR() or you can use the double pipe (||) symbol, as shown in the second example
RELATED()
RELATED() is one of the most popular DAX functions It s going to help you denormalize your data and make browsing pivot tables so much easier and more intuitive RELATED() was discussed in some detail in 4
Prac tical PowerPivot & DAX Formulas for Excel 2010
RELATED() is a Filter function The first two examples are calculated columns on the Orders table The third example is a calculated column on the Order Details table, the result of which is not shown in the screenshot
Syntax
=RELATED(Employees[LastName]) =RELATED('Order Details'[Quantity]) =RELATED(Employees[LastName])
Result
Analysis
The first example returns the employee responsible for a particular order It s getting data from another table In order for this to work, you must have defined a relationship between the two tables involved Setting up relationships was examined in 2 and in 3 The RELATED() function must appear in the table on the many side of a relationship it s doing a lookup of a value The second example fails because, this time, the Orders table is on the one side of the relationship The third example will work it s jumping tables The starting point is the Order Details table This is related to the Orders table, which, in turn, is related to the Employees table The net effect is to show the employee responsible for each order line
RELATEDTABLE()
RELATED() must appear in a table on the many side of a relationship RELATEDTABLE() can appear in either the many-side or the one-side table in a relationship Generally, it is more useful on the one side As it returns a table, it can t be used directly Instead, it s fed
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into another DAX function that accepts a table as a parameter The examples here pass the rows returned by RELATEDTABLE() into the COUNTROWS() function RELATEDTABLE() is a Filter function The first example is a calculated column on the Employees table The second example is a calculated column on the Products table Only the result from the first example is shown in the screenshot
Syntax
=COUNTROWS(RELATEDTABLE(Orders)) =COUNTROWS(RELATEDTABLE(Employees))
Result
Analysis
The first example is the more useful The RELATEDTABLE() function is in a calculated column on the one side of a direct relationship The outcome is a count of the number of orders for each employee The second example (result not in screenshot) shows the number of employees responsible for each order line COUNTROWS() is covered in the next chapter
TRUE()
The function TRUE() returns the value TRUE TRUE() is a Logical function The example is a calculated column on the Customers table
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