Session 1: Introducing Expressions in Basic Report Design

RSS

Presented by: Paul Turley Running Time: 70 min How expressions work Visual Basic.NET expression fundamentals Parameter basics and incorporating parameters in expressions Decision making – IIF() and SWITCH() functions Handling empty values and evaluation errors When to use calculated fields and calculated values Making properties dynamic

Buy this On-Demand Training Now!

This video is part of the Mastering SQL Server Reporting Services Expressions On-Demand Training.

SQL Server Reporting Services (SSRS) is a very capable and mature reporting tool that has been part of the SQL Server suite for more than 10 years. It’s fairly easy to create basic reports with no programming and only fundamental technical skills if you keep things simple, but if you have to build highly-functional reports, you need to know how to write and use expressions. With some essential expression skills, you can take your report designs to the next level and give your business powerful reporting and analytic capabilities.

Already purchased this? to view your content.

From the Blogs
business people around a table and laptop
Oct 9, 2014
blog

AlwaysOn Availability Groups and SQL Server Jobs, Part 10: Dynamic Detection Gotcha #3

You can interject a SQL Server Job Step into your Jobs and have this new/injected Job Step do some checking for you. Here's a look at everything that’s involved in such an approach....More
Man holding a piece of paper with the word GOTCHA
Oct 7, 2014
blog

AlwaysOn Availability Groups and SQL Server Jobs, Part 9: Dynamic Detection Gotcha #2 3

Given that a USE statement is parsed before code is actually run, there are a few options that could be used as a around when it comes to detecting whether or not code should be run....More
iceberg
Oct 2, 2014
blog

AlwaysOn Availability Groups and SQL Server Jobs, Part 8: Dynamic Detection Gotcha #1 1

Learn about why the option of dynamically detecting whether or not to run a SQL Server Job at execution time is quite a bit more problematic than you might think....More
SQL Server Pro Forums

Get answers to questions, share tips, and engage with the SQL Server community in our Forums.

Sponsored Introduction Continue on to (or wait seconds) ×