[UPDATE] Data-Viewer Web Part 3.6 is now available for SharePoint 2013.
Dating back to the time of the ancients, our ancestors have utilized spreadsheets to manage and track activities:
Ever since that time, spreadsheets in the tabular format have continued to be used to organize large amounts of data, visual representations of numbers and concepts, dashboards, reports, analysis of data, and universal read for many organizations. Bamboo’s Data-Viewer Web Part for SharePoint is different type of spreadsheet program; one with which it is easy to access from a browser, and which can then be shared with different viewers for collaboration activities ranging from presenting tasks and documents to interactive calculated columns or KPI columns for dashboarding in a simple way, so at a glance and in real-time, organizations can make quick decisions based on relevant data. As with my other product release announcement, based on your feedback, Bamboo has again added valuable enhancements to Data-Viewer Web Part 3.6 for SharePoint 2010 … and those enhancements will be coming soon for SharePoint 2013 users as well.
- New nested list items may be added directly from the Data-Viewer Web Part:
- Display all items, either without folders or within folders:
- Set formatting for the column headers:
- Print data.
- Inherit Site Theme for skin and font style:
As the product manager, I’m always enthused to receive feedback from users so that we may continue to improve our products to suit your needs. Try out Data-Viewer Web Part with a 30-day free trial, and please share your feedback.
Want to learn more about Data-Viewer Web Part 3.6? Check out our 8-part User’s Guide series:
- Part 1: How to Configure the Column Display Settings
- Part 2: How to Create and Display List Data Calculations
- Part 3: How to Use the Print Feature
- Part 4: How to Create a New Item in a Parent List and Nested List
- Part 5: How to Group, Sort, and Filter List Rollup Data
- Part 6: How to Update the Skin and Font to the Site Theme
- Part 7: How to View Lists Flat and Lists in Folders
- Part 8: How to Define Column Headers