The first new feature is one that has long been a top customer ask – the ability to export your Power BI report as a PDF document. Now all users will have the ability to export their reports to either a PowerPoint presentation or PDF document.
As you might have figured in quite some sessions, threads and posts, I’m quite fond running docker images on a remote Hyper-V on my laptop. From the moment it was described by Arend Jan, I’m using it. In my opinion, it’s a much better way to run, because Windows Server is so much better in memory management as Windows 10 is (in regards of Docker that is).
The IndentationControls property is widely used to generate indented Tree View pages, and you can learn about it here: https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/dynamics-nav/indentationcontrols-property.
In some scenarios, where you need more flexibility and dynamically populate the tree view, you would set the page property ShowAsTree to FALSE and disable the Excel Add-In to fall back to the original Style Sheet Excel export.
When you build RDLC reports in Dynamics NAV, you can choose between 5 different output types, also known as rendering extensions:
•Preview (HTML-like, Soft Page-Break)
•Print (Hard Page-Break)
•PDF (Hard Page-Break)
•Word (Soft Page-Break)
•Excel (Soft Page-Break)
One of the things that has changed when you are building V2 extensions for a cloud environment is that you cannot access most functions that work with physical files.
This presents a bit of a challenge when it comes to working with the media and media set field types, as the typical approach is to have an import and export function so that a user can get pictures in and out of the field.
In a scenario where a company uses Excel to keep the data and wants to move its ERP to Dynamics NAV. A lot of data needs to be added in NAV in order to get a full system working. Thus, copying each entry could be a time-consuming task. Microsoft Dynamics NAV is enabled with the feature to Import and Export Data to and from Excel.