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SGF 2015 Reflections
You are invited to contribute what you gained from SAS Global Forum 2015 in Dallas TX. You can edit and improve anything here (if dramatic, let's discuss on the TALK page); you can add a new 'string' of information; you can add to a 'See also' section; or you can add external links. Authors/presenters at SGF are encouraged to put their papers into sasCommunity.org where they will be part of your presence here. Add them here, and also create a separate article/page. If you prefer to keep a 'low key', you may want to put comments, reflections, and information in the TALK page, where .readers also visit.
List of the SAS Institute papers on Studio and sasUed.
Paper SAS1757 — SAS® University Edition—Connecting SAS® Software in New Ways to Build the Next Generation of SAS Users (by Polly Mitchell-Guthrie and Amy Peters) http://support.sas.com/resources/papers/proceedings15/SAS1757-2015.pdf
Paper SAS1831 — Teach Them to Fish—How to Use Tasks in SAS® Studio to Enable CoWorkers to Run Your Reports Themselves (by Christie Corcoran and Amy Peters) http://support.sas.com/resources/papers/proceedings15/SAS1831-2015.pdf
Paper SAS1832 — What’s New in SAS® Studio? (by Mike Porter, Amy Peters, and Michael Monaco) http://support.sas.com/resources/papers/proceedings15/SAS1832-2015.pdf
Paper SAS4080 — SAS® Workshop: Statistical Analysis with SAS® University Edition and SAS® Studio (by Danny Modlin)
Paper SASsd4440 — Teaching SAS Programming with the SAS University Edition (by Sharad Prabhu)
Paper SASsd4483 — SAS Studio — Introducing the Visual Programming (by Michael Manaco and Amy Peters)
Paper SASsd4484 — SAS Studio—Writing Custom Tasks (by Amy Peters and Michael Manaco)
Paper SASsd4488 — What’s new in SAS Studio 3.3 (by Michael Manaco and Amy Peters)
https://sasglobalforum.activeevents.com/2015/connect/search.ww ([Use this site to search)]
Kirk Paul Lafler on modern dashboards
Paper 3487 — Dynamic Dashboards Using SAS®
Dynamic interactive visual displays known as dashboards are most effective when they show essential graphs, tables, statistics, and other information where data is the star. The first rule for creating an effective dashboard is to keep it simple. Striking a balance between content and style, a dashboard should be void of excessive clutter so as not to distract and obscure the information displayed. The second rule of effective dashboard design involves displaying data that meets one or more business or organizational objectives. To accomplish this, the elements in a dashboard should convey a format easily understood by its intended audience. Attendees learn how to create dynamic interactive user- and data-driven dashboards, graphical and table-driven dashboards, statistical dashboards, and drill-down dashboards with a purpose.
My humble notes:
A great and entertaining presentation; well received by a packed room.