There’s an updated (December 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide which includes two changes. Firstly, Power Apps users now have the ability to create, read, update and delete Dynamics 365 Field Service work orders (see page 5). Secondly, the Power Apps per App and per User licences now include 250 and 500 AI Builder service credits respectively (see pages 4 and 5).
Download this updated guide here: https://bit.ly/3omxI52.
There’s an updated (November 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide with just a minor change: the allocations of Power Platform Requests have been removed from the guide and are now detailed here: https://bit.ly/3xwQee9.
Note also that these allocations have been substantially increased to be at levels that are significantly higher than typical usage for most customers.
Find the updated Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/32cgfnu.
There’s an updated (October 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide.
The main update is for the changes to Power Apps Per App licensing which is now just that – a single licence allows access to one app or one portal rather than the previous two apps and one portal. Entitlements for the new Intelligent Order Management are also added, and notice of end of support for WinAutomation at 31 December, 2021.
Find the updated Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/3uSHU7b.
There’s an updated (June 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide.
There are just two minor updates, the first being that the availability of the Power Apps Portals login Tier 3 Add-on is no longer just restricted to CSP, and secondly, Process Advisor is added.
Process Advisor helps organisations decide which parts of their processes it would be best to automate, and it’s licensed via a Power Automate per User licence – you can find out more about Process Advisor here: https://bit.ly/3g1GotB, and the updated Power Platform Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/2Rv0KSx.
There’s an updated (May 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide. There are two main changes – some updates to some of the Dataverse capacity included in licences, and some updates to terminology – “entities” are now “tables”, “records” are now “rows”, and “API requests” are now “Power Platform requests”.
Find this updated guide here: https://bit.ly/3eS5IjV.
There’s an updated (April 2021) Power Platform Licensing Guide. There’s extra clarification added throughout around API management including confirmation on page 23 that the number of daily API requests in a Power Virtual Agents capacity add-on is limited to 15,000 per tenant.
Find this updated Licensing Guide here: https://bit.ly/2Q2dSNO.
Microsoft launch a new site to help partners find resources around the Power Platform products.
There are pages for each of the products – Power BI, Power Apps, Power Automate, and Power Virtual Agents – with a comprehensive set of resources for each, as well as information on programs such as Catalyst and FastTrack which help customers realise value from Microsoft solutions.
There’s also help on building a Power Platform practice and links to training resources and other useful sites such as the Business Applications Microsoft Partner Community and the Power Platform blog.
Find the announcement here: http://bit.ly/39UfX4O, and the site itself here: http://bit.ly/3ocNRqD.
Microsoft announce some changes to the Power Platform of which the most notable enhancements are: Microsoft Flow is renamed to Microsoft Power Automate, Robotic Process Automation (RPA) is added for delivering an end-to-end automation solution, and Microsoft Power Virtual Agents are added to allow intelligent AI-powered virtual agents to be created and deployed. Find the full announcement here: http://bit.ly/2NWKFQT.