My last post was about how I got the customized data out of the tenant database into Xml files. That tenant database was from a NAV 2016 application.
I have updated the tenant database to Business Central and I need to bring in some of the data from these Xml files.
Source : Gunnar’s blog
Microsoft Dynamics 365 Business Central can import CSV files. It’s done with the wrongly named XMLPort (at least for this purpose) objects. The challenge is to get the indentions right, so here is a barebone XMLPort object that will read a CSV file.
Bron : Hougaard,com
Today I want to present how to use Excel Buffer functionality in order to update/import data in NAV/D365 Business Central based on data from Excel files.
Bron : Andrei Lungu
As a quick follow-on from last week’s post on how to detect whether query folding is taking place when importing from OData data sources, if you’re importing data from Analysis Services you have a similar problem: how do you know whether query folding is taking place? Ensuring that query folding takes place for as many of the steps in your query – especially those that filter or otherwise reduce the amount of data returned – is very important for data refresh performance.
Bron : Chris Webb’s BI Blog
What does upgrading databases have in common with creating new databases in Microsoft Dynamics NAV 2018? They do not contain symbols. More precisely, when upgrading a database from an older version to Dynamics NAV 2018, or creating a new database for the same version, it does not have any symbols automatically created or imported.
Bron : Dynamics NAV Team Blog
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.
Bron : NAV Bits and Bytes