We’re all about this landmark Marquis Moment.
What a monumental week for data, digital transformation, and for pure innovation. The world has been abuzz with the Salesforce acquisition of Tableau. It’s bubbling up on social media, over water cooler conversations, and headlining across major news outlets. Even people who don’t live and breathe data like we do, are talking about this significant union. And it’s easy to see why.
The combination of these two powerhouse organizations from a pure infrastructure standpoint is noteworthy, for sure. And all of the public statements of collaborative innovation and integrations between CRM, Service, AI, and Big Data warrant genuine excitement - but for us, that’s not the only part to give us goosebumps. READ MORE
What’s the best way to improve your inventory turns reporting? With a Tableau dashboard of course.
We’ve helped teams speed up their inventory turns reporting time from 2 weeks to 1 day – that means your inventory spends more time generating returns, and less time taking up space in your facilities. READ MORE
Getting full value for your investment in Tableau requires much more than completing a PO, getting a new server spun up, and installing the software. While Tableau’s mission is “to help people see and understand their data”, all too often, implementation efforts fail to fully account for the “people” side of the equation.
The fact is that any change in technology requires a change in behavior – if you want to get the full intended value for your investment. As anyone with a dusty exercise bike in the garage can tell you, even the most top-of-the-line technology is worthless unless people actually use it.
In our experience, when an organization is disappointed by lackluster Tableau utilization, the source of the issue is rarely technical. Instead, it’s usually the human aspects of implementation that contribute to less-than-optimal results. We need to apply the same discipline and rigor to managing the human elements of a Tableau deployment as we do to the technical objectives for the project. Below we discuss 5 common barriers to Tableau success that we’ve experienced, as well as a few tips on how to avoid them. READ MORE
Sometimes the best visual is an arrow.
With Tableau, it’s easy to include arrows to make a point about business performance. While colorful bar charts, scatter plots, and line graphs can visually highlight key information, a set of tiles or small table of numbers can succinctly indicate the health of a business. By adding up and down arrows with color next to a number, you can show the value of that number relative to another time period or a forecast. In this way, you provide context and meaning – is $1 million of sales good or bad, for example? If your forecast was for $2 million, then a red downward arrow provides the visual indicator for the meaning of the number. READ MORE.
Marquis Moments are moments worth celebrating. They're not about us, they are about you. When we hit a monumental milestone, make a transformation, or just plain win, we like to take a moment to recognize it.
Today, we celebrate one of our North American BioTech Clients: Adaptive Biotechnologies
Helping clients achieve flexible, self-service analytics in the cloud or on-prem is what we do daily. We are continually inspired by our clients' work. And with Adaptive Biotechnologies, we can't help but feel like the work they are doing is extra important.
We'd be surprised if you haven't read or heard about this awesome company. They're making quite the buzz in the Seattle area as a startup pioneering the use of immunosequencing to revolutionize patient care. READ MORE