ALL SOFTWARE EXERCISES
- EXERCISES HOME PAGE (893)
- Access 2010 (66)
- Access VBA Macros (17)
- Advanced VBA (29)
- DAX (0)
- Excel (0)
- Excel 2010 (83)
- Excel 2013 (10)
- Excel 2016 (0)
- Excel VBA Macros (37)
- Power BI - Excel 2013 (25)
- Power BI - Excel 2016 (24)
- Power BI Desktop (26)
- PowerPivot 2010 (26)
- Report Builder (42)
- SQL (192)
- SSAS - multidimensional (21)
- SSAS - tabular (29)
- SSIS Integration Services (40)
- SSRS 2012 (53)
- SSRS 2016 (43)
- Visual Basic (45)
- Visual C Sharp (65)
- WPF - Visual C# (20)
POWERPIVOT 2010 EXERCISES
Exercise: Use AVERAGEX to average a ratio
This exercise is provided to allow potential course delegates to choose the correct Wise Owl Microsoft training course, and may not be reproduced in whole or in part in any format without the prior written consent of Wise Owl.
The answer to the exercise will be included and explained if you attend the course listed below!
You need a minimum screen resolution of about 700 pixels width to see our exercises. This is because they contain diagrams and tables which would not be viewable easily on a mobile phone or small laptop. Please use a larger tablet, notebook or desktop computer, or change your screen resolution settings.
To start, if you haven't already done so run the script in the above folder to generate the MAM database (not for commercial use or copying).
Create the following pivot table based on the two tables tblCentreType and tblCentre:
You shouldn't need to create any measures for this bit of the exercise.
Here's what your PowerPivot field list should look like at this point:
The list of fields in the PowerPivot data model.
Create a measure and display it in your pivot table to show the average ratio of square metre area to number of units for each shopping centre:
The average ratios include some which display errors.
Use the AVERAGEX function.
Why do some rows show an error?
Double-click on one of the average ratios which doesn't contain errors, and test in Excel that PowerPivot is showing the correct answer.
Save this workbook as How to get round this, and close it down.