I’ve moved my blog to a new hosting service. You can find my new content at https://robwindsor.hashnode.dev/
I recently started streaming on Twitch. In a recent stream I covered how to build approval workflows using Power Automate (Microsoft Flow).
I recently started streaming on Twitch. In a recent stream I covered the basics of using React in SharePoint Framework web part projects. I don’t have much experience with React, so this was a learning stream.
I recently started streaming on Twitch. In a recent stream I covered how to setup an Office 365 developer tenant and a SharePoint Framework development environment.
I recently started streaming on Twitch. In my most recent stream I did an extended version of my Introduction to the SharePoint Framework conference talk. Continue reading An Introduction to the SharePoint Framework
I recently started streaming on Twitch. In my first two streams I covered how to call an Azure Function from a SharePoint Framework web part using delegated authentication. I’ve published the recordings of these two streams to YouTube. Continue reading Calling an Azure Function from the SharePoint Framework using Delegated Authentication
I’ve had a couple opportunities to integrate Azure Functions into the SharePoint Development I’ve been doing lately and I’ve started sharing what I’ve learned in different places. In late July I recorded an interview with Paul Schaeflein on the topic for the Microsoft 365 Developer Podcast: Azure Functions and SharePoint with Rob Windsor. I’ve also… Continue reading Integrating Azure Functions into your SharePoint Development
Microsoft is making some pretty significant changes to PowerApps and Flow licensing starting on October 1, 2019. The details of these changes have been trickling out since the initial announcement in mid-July at the Inspire conference. July 16: The Inspire session where the licensing changes were first announced: Microsoft Power Platform business model and licensing… Continue reading PowerApps and Flow Licensing Changes – October 2019
If you search for information on Power Automate (Microsoft Flow) error handling you’ll find that the community generally recommends using a pattern like the one shown below. The actions that implement the main body of the flow go into a Scope which is followed by two parallel Scopes, one to hold the actions that complete… Continue reading Power Automate (Microsoft Flow) Error Handling
I’ve been doing a lot of work with Microsoft Flow lately and I came across a situation where I needed to make a call to the SharePoint REST API to move a list item from one folder to another. There’s currently no move action in Flow but there is a moveTo function in the REST… Continue reading Calling the SharePoint REST API in a Microsoft Flow