Yesterday at Ignite, new Entitlement limits were announced and the corresponding Microsoft Docs page was updated: Requests limits and allocations - Power Platform | Microsoft Docs In general I am very positive to these changes as they more closely correspond to the...
“Do you really need to delete records like a Ferrari?” – that question was posed to me when I, a few years ago complained about the bad performance of the Bulk Deletion functionality in Power Platform (at that time Dynamics 365 Online) to a friend at Microsoft who I will not name. And my simple answer is yes, we do need to delete records like a Ferrari, for many reasons. I will discuss why in this article and I have for that reason also created an Idea on the Power Apps Community site on this subject and I hope that you agree with me and vote for it! You will find it on the link below.
I was recently in charge of a large migration. It all went fine but not without hickups that typically are connected to moving large amounts of data to dataverse. We were using SSIS with Kingswaysoft and ended up using a local SQL database as staging database too....
Should a five user organization be entitled to the same amount of compute as a 5 000 user organization? Entitlements are the limitations that Microsoft have set on the platform that are based on which type of license each user has. This is not the same as the API Service limits which are much more liberal. The entitlements have not yet been fully enforced as the reporting capabilities of the platform have not been rolled out fully yet. But they will. With this blog post I attempt to give my perspective on entitlements on the Power Platform and Dynamics 365 (CRM part).
As I mentioned in my previous articles, I am trying to investigate the details of how the entitlements and API Service Protections are working and are planning to be rolled out (in the case of entitlements). I had a very interesting call with some of the nice people in the product team last which shed some more light on the entitlement issue and the best practice of how they suggest the API is to be used. The suggested method is that the API request load be spread out over the different users in the instance/tenant using impersonation.
Microsoft recently (in February) published some updates to their documentation regarding Service protection API limits or as they are sometimes referred to, throttling. Some of these, like the new recommendations on how to handle batching are rather interesting and I thought I’d give my 2 cents about this. They are also eluding a bit regarding how the network infrastructure is set up for the deployment and how to optimize when handling larger workloads using the affinity cookie setting. I did find this rather interesting too.
9xMVP, MSc EE
Working as consultant since version 1.2. Involved in between 150-200 projects. Founder and Principal Consultant at CRM-Konsulterna.