You can use readily available basic visitor context information to do things like show/hide fields on a SharePoint custom list form, or change colors and button text on a standalone Power App. Maybe even load a specific screen in a Power App!
Often times I’ve heard the need to get the manager of a user for various reasons – seek approval, alert an expiring action, general notification, etc. This needs to be available in Power Automate…and it is!
Power Automate Flows created against SharePoint Online lists/libraries get stored in the same default environment as all other flows. This can lead to confusion and frustration in cases where you need to know which ones are SharePoint-related and which are not. Fortunately, there’s an easy way to find those using PowerShell!
What if you need to get some list or site information about your custom list forms in your environment? Here’s how we can do that in PowerShell!
Many of us are familiar with setting up an Information Management Policy to have some action run on list items every n days. A better approach is to set up a scheduled or recurring Power Automate Flow on the list.