This series of posts are intended to help you integrate Single Sign On using an ODBC connection to a database. This database will contain the users used for authorization in Qlikview.
I will not be covering the authentication side of Single Sign On as it’s not related to Qlikview. However, information on how to create webtickets (necessary to implement single sign on) can be found in Qlikview Community.
What is Single Sign-On (SSO)?
Single Sign On is a user authentication process that allows said user to access different systems. By implementing SSO the user only enters one user and password. This will then authenticate the user against different system within an organization.
Implementing Single Sign On in Qlikview
Even if they are not recommended, pie charts are widely used. We might come across a client or user that will not accept alternative visualizations forcing us to use them.
When this is the case, we need to make sure to make pie charts as clear and easy to use and understand as possible. There are some tips and tricks to take into account when using pie charts.
Number of slices
On March 24th took place the third Qlik Dev Group meeting. I can’t believe how this gathering has increasing its participants.
We were 20 in the first meeting and in this last meeting we were around 80 and I have the feeling this will keep growing and growing. Read More…
Straight tables are one of the most commonly used objects in Qlik. I would say there are no reports without tables. Even if we try to avoid them, they are always there.
Tables don’t usually present a problem in our reports. However, when we work with big amount of data, tables don’t perform well and we need to start applying filters to make them smaller. No matter how big and dirty tables can get, users still want all of the detailed data in a table. No filters, no shortcuts. All of it.
This presents a big problem from Read More…
Qlik Developer Group is an initiative of three Qlikview developers (Crowther, Michaelides, Vadithala) with the purpose of allowing developers exchange
new ideas and become closer to Qlik by providing constructive feedbak.
I am more than happy to be part of the first Qlik Developer Group meeting. The meeting took place in the Qlik office in London. We spent two hours discussing
different projects, including a great talk from a Qlik Lab member who shared information about their ongoing research.
If you want to know more about this initiative, please visit the website: http://www.qlikdevgroup.com/