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Working in finance, I’m somewhat bummed that I don’t often get to explore the possibilities within location-based data. That’s why I was thrilled when a project fell into my lap to visually analyze taxes paid across German villages.
You might want to (or need to) collect, store and process unstructured text items with associated metadata. Examples could be to set up a library for research purposes or to build a tool to watch the public discourse for relevant conversation pieces. This guide will showcase a just-the-basics approach to build one possible implementation of such a tool in Alteryx.
Want to leverage Alteryx capabilities in a web-app? Maybe you want to create your own data connector. Come as we introduce you to all of our developer tools so that you can show US what Alteryx is truly capable of.
If you haven't had a chance, please checkout the Decision 2016 Presidential Election application. The app predicts who the winning candidate will be within a given U.S. neighborhood, as well as breaks down the outcome by demographics such as age, education, income, and race. Data from SurveyMonkey and the blending, spatial, predictive and Gallery API functions in Alteryx are used to create predictions that are beautifully displayed with help from Carto and Tableau. This post will walk through the architecture that was used to accomplish this.
Recently we celebrated the launch of our long anticipated Tool Mastery Series, a collective of Knowledge Base articles tasked with communicating the most inspired uses of each Alteryx tool. Check out how we automated all the hard parts and brought the series to life!
Have you ever wanted to bring data from a Google service into an Alteryx workflow? You're in luck! Use the Google API: Retrieve Access Token macro to generate the Authentication token needed to make calls against Google APIs.
I had been with Alteryx for about two months when I started hearing people talk about CEF [Chromium Embedded Framework]. I did a little digging on my own, and true to its name, found that CEF was a framework for placing chromium based browsers within applications. Shortly after, I learned I would have a chance to use this technology myself for the upcoming release of Alteryx.