Dashboards have grown into an essential business intelligence (BI) tool. But we shouldn’t take them for granted, because not all dashboards are created equal. In…
Dashboards are a crucial component of business intelligence (BI). A dashboard is one of the key ways that data is represented visually. Dashboards show key…
In "3 Reasons to Hate BI Dashboards," Joe McKendrick calls out the failures of traditional BI dashboards. Drawing from Mark Smith’s article “The Pathetic State of Dashboards,” McKendrick agrees that dashboards lack the intelligence, functionality and actionable outcomes that businesses need to make corporate progress.
Want some good news? These authors are lamenting a problem that GoodData is solving.
Welcome to the world of the most beautiful and most customizable dashboards out there. Period. Here at GoodData we're fanatic about user experience; we strive to provide you with the simplest and easiest way of building rich interactive dashboards and we just added one more piece into the overall puzzle of simplicity.
The focus of Release 71, was based on improving the current drill-in functionality by bringing you an impressive new feature that provides greater flexibility when defining various drill paths. This enhancement enables you to break a metric or attribute value down by a different attribute or you can even drill across from your original report into another report.
This is a guest blog post written and contributed by Tara House, Director at Bluewolf, a global agile business consulting firm and GoodData Solutions Provider. In this post, Tara shares 5 best practices for dashboard design.
With the right visuals, numbers can simplify complex information into something manageable and understandable. Release 70 produced four new features that will boost the way you present and share your business data. Take advantage of these features to improve your data analysis skills.
You already know that collecting valuable data is the key to measuring your company’s performance and helping you make sound decisions to meet long-term goals—but collecting data is only half of the equation. Equally important as knowing what to collect is understanding how gathered information should be presented.