This book is for Tableau users who have a basic to average understanding of the various features available in Tableau. You'll find this book useful if you spend a lot of time conducting data analysis and visualizations with Tableau.What You Will LearnConnect to variety of data (cloud and local) and blend it in an efficient way for fast analyticsAdvanced calculations such as LOD calculations and Table calculationsSee advanced use cases of Parameter, Sorting, and FiltersGet practical tips on how to format dashboards following the Zen of dashboard designSee examples of a variety of visualizations such as cohort analysis, Jitters chart, and multiple small chartsSee the new features in Tableau 10—cross data source filter, worksheet as tooltip, cluster, and custom territoryIn Detail
Tableau has emerged as an industry leader in the field of data discovery and business analytic software solutions. While there is a lot of information on how to use the tool, most Tableau users are faced with the challenge on how it can be effectively used to derive meaningful business insights from the uncharted territory of data.
This book will give you useful tips from Tableau masters learned from years of experience working with Tableau. You'll start by getting your data into Tableau, move on to generating progressively complex visualizations, and end with finishing touches and packaging your work for distribution.
Inside you will learn the exact steps required to solve complex real-life problems. Whether it is data blending or complex calculations, you can solve your problem with ease and confidence; no more searching for Help doc or waiting for support. This book will help you make the most of Tableau and become a Tableau expert.Style and approach
The book will show you hacks to solve complex real-life problems. This book will help you make the most of Tableau and become a Tableau expert. This book is packed with lots of real-life problems with step-by-step instructions from Tableau experts.
One of Nylon's "50 Books We Can't Wait To Read In 2017"
An entirely original portrait of a young writer shutting out the din in order to find her own voice
On April 11, 1931, Virginia Woolf ended her entry in A Writer’s Diary with the words “too much and not the mood.” She was describing how tired she was of correcting her own writing, of the “cramming in and the cutting out” to please other readers, wondering if she had anything at all that was truly worth saying.
The character of that sentiment, the attitude of it, inspired Durga Chew-Bose to write and collect her own work. The result is a lyrical and piercingly insightful collection of essays and her own brand of essay-meets-prose poetry about identity and culture. Inspired by Maggie Nelson’s Bluets, Lydia Davis’s short prose, and Vivian Gornick’s exploration of interior life, Chew-Bose captures the inner restlessness that keeps her always on the brink of creative expression.
Too Much and Not the Mood is a beautiful and surprising exploration of what it means to be a first-generation, creative young woman working today.