FIGURE 2-34 Attribute tab of the InfoObject in Microsoft Office

Creation Code 39 Full ASCII in Microsoft Office FIGURE 2-34 Attribute tab of the InfoObject

FIGURE 2-34 Attribute tab of the InfoObject
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Notice that in the column labeled TY (Type), you have either DIS or NAV. This is very important. Depending on the indicator, either you can just display this attribute in the query or you can navigate on this attribute in the query. So, if the attribute is set as a navigational attribute, you can use it as though it were a characteristic in your query and then slice and dice this information the same as though it were a characteristic. Now, there are specific reasons to enable an attribute to be navigational, and that discussion could use up an entire book. Suffice it to say that, depending on a series of requirements, including the need for time dependency or historic views of the data or the architecture of the InfoCube, you may need to turn on these attributes to be navigational. Notice the next column, TI (Time Dependency), for the navigational attributes. This allows the navigational attributes to support a From and To date against the characteristic values. Therefore, the navigational attributes can generate displays of the characteristic values that may change over time for example, the movement of a person from position to position over time, the status of a customer order over time, or the movement of a material to different material groups over time. The column labeled N (Navigational Attributes On/Off) is the indicator for switching an attribute. This process should not be taken lightly because with the switch from display to navigational come additional concerns with uploading and tables created. In 6, we will discuss navigational attributes in detail, but for now you need a better understanding of what they do and what the ramifications are for their use. Two additional options on this screen are located above the list of attributes: Assigned DataSource Attributes and Navigation Attribute InfoProvider. Each has different responsibilities but are similar concepts. For the assigned datasource attributes, we are referring to the attributes to be used by the InfoObject for navigational attributes and properties. On the other hand, the navigation attribute InfoProvider is used for the InfoObject when it is being used as an InfoProvider. Therefore, each manages the properties of the attributes, but in different situations one if the InfoObject is really being used as an InfoObject, and the other if the InfoObject is being used as an InfoProvider. Finally, the column labeled AU (Authorization Relevant) and its ramifications were explained earlier in this section.
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As you can see, we could very well develop a complete book on just this information and all of the steps in creation of an InfoProvider. There s much more information to review around when to use each and detailed discussion on the creation and configuration and finally the expected results for each InfoProvider. A full and detailed discussion of these items is beyond the scope of this book. However, this basic overview of the different InfoProviders should give you enough information to understand the process behind identifying the required objects for your implementation. As we go through the rest of the book, I will display the query creation process and results and, in most cases, will be using InfoCubes as a basis of display for these activities. I will identify some of the differences between the queries created using each of the different InfoProviders. If there are no differences, we will concentrate on the results rather than the provider of the data.
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CHAPTER
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Navigating Through the BEx Analyzer
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n this chapter, we will discuss the functionality of the BEx Analyzer from the point of view of the executed query. I find that showing some of the final functionality helps get your thoughts and concepts around the BI front-end functionality while working toward specific aspects of the query process, such as how it can be presented, what approach you want to use for distribution of the query information, and how much you are looking to have the business user work with versus what the power user might be responsible for in the query-design process. After this chapter, we will begin working through the details of the query design process, starting with the functionality of the BEx Analyzer. Then we ll move into the web functionality of the BI front end. We will only cover the BEx Analyzer portion of the front end in this chapter and therefore work exclusively with the functionality you will see in the BEx Analyzer. We will work with the Web Query and Web Application Designer functionality in s 15 and 16. In the process of walking through the different aspects of the BEx Analyzer front-end functionality, you will see certain activities show up in multiple places, which means you can control certain activities either at the query execution level or at the query configuration level. We will discuss all functionality, but don t get confused as you work through this chapter and the ones that follow: I am just making sure you are aware of all the different points where you can effect the display or outcome of a query view. Many areas we will not be able to cover directly in this book will have an effect on the query process, such as authorizations, the new 7.0 BI analysis authorization process, and the many ways of impacting query performance tuning. These topics alone could fill another book with information. Therefore, as we go along, you will see that we mix up the different types of data we are using for demonstration purposes and therefore will not be concerned with SOX (Sarbanes-Oxley) compliance or other areas of compliance. We will also look to use a basic naming convention as we work our way through the process of saving the queries or workbooks, but we have not yet identified a specific naming or numbering convention and therefore may stray from the SAP best business practices of the identifier X, Y, Z options. In all, we will have our hands full just trying to identify, reference, and demonstrate all the functionality for just the BEx Analyzer, the Web Application Designer, and other integrated tools for reporting purposes.
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