In this post I’ll demonstrate how to select the current logged in user, by default, in Microsoft PowerApps.
In this post, I’ll demonstrate how to run any SharePoint REST API directly from MS Flow. MS FLow already provides lots of action cards OOTB. For ex, create a list, delete a list, etc. However, it doesn’t contain action cards for, let’s say, every possible operation within SharePoint. Microsoft has intentionally provided, only the commonly used actions to MS Flow. This also makes sense because, one of the key attribute of MS Flow lies in its simplicity and how, even a business user can perform simple tasks on their own. Rather than having the users lost in a plethora of choices, they are presenting them with only a list of commonly used tasks. For everything else, there’s REST API.
In this post, I’ll demonstrate, how to register a SharePoint add-in(app) using the AppRegNew form and grant the required permissions.
In this post I’ll demonstrate how to trigger a Microsoft Flow from Microsoft PowerApps. PowerApps are indeed very useful in submitting forms to the server. Combined with Microsoft Flows, these two can perform a whole lot of powerful operations. Let’s check out one such scenario in here.
Read More »
In this post I’ll demonstrate how to call/trigger a Microsoft Flow directly from an external application. This external application can be a standalone app, a website, or even another Flow.
Read More »