Tableau Desktop 2019


Windows x64 Languages: Multilingual File Size: 400.66 MB

Jan 06, 2019 Tableau Desktop Upgrade Page Changes were applied to improve security. See ADV-2019-024, ADV-2019-025, and ADV-2019-026 in Security Bulletins for more details. When installing or upgrading to a Tableau Desktop or Tableau Prep Builder version released after June 1st, 2019 on macOS Catalina, an 'Tableau Desktop.pkg” can’t be opened because Apple cannot check it for malicious software.' Visit this link to download: Tableau Desktop 2019.4.3.

Answer questions at the speed of thought with Tableau Desktop. Tableau Desktop Pro is a business intelligence tool that allows you to easily visualise, analyse and share large amounts of data. Visual analysis in a click - Powerful analytical tools-at your fingertips.

Filter data dynamically, split trends across different categories or run an in-depth cohort analysis. Double-click geographic fields to put data on a map. All without writing a single line of code. Deep statistics - Go deeper into your data with new calculations on existing data. Make one-click forecasts, build box plots and see statistical summaries of your data.

Get actionable insights fast
Leave chart builders behind. Live visual analytics fuel unlimited data exploration. Interactive dashboards help you uncover hidden insights on the fly. Tableau harnesses people's natural ability to spot visual patterns quickly, revealing everyday opportunities and eureka moments alike.

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Connect to data on prem or in the cloud-whether it's big data, a SQL database, a spreadsheet, or cloud apps like Google Analytics and Salesforce. Access and combine disparate data without writing code. Power users can pivot, split, and manage metadata to optimize data sources. Analysis begins with data. Get more from yours with Tableau.

Answer deeper questions
Exceptional analytics demand more than a pretty dashboard. Quickly build powerful calculations from existing data, drag and drop reference lines and forecasts, and review statistical summaries. Make your point with trend analyses, regressions, and correlations for tried and true statistical understanding. Ask new questions, spot trends, identify opportunities, and make as well as the 'why.' Create interactive maps automatically. Built-in postal codes mean lightning-fast mapping for more than 50 countries worldwide. Use custom geocodes and territories for personalized regions, like sales areas. We designed Tableau maps specifically to help your data stand out.

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Ditch the static slides for live stories that others can explore. Create a compelling narrative that empowers everyone you work with to ask their own questions, analyzing interactive visualizations with fresh data. Be part of a culture of data collaboration, extending the impact of your insights.

TableauTableau desktop 2019.3

Get even more from Tableau Desktop.

Big data, live or in-memory
When you want to take data offline or bring it in-memory, Tableau lets you extract massive data for limitless exploration in seconds. It combines advances in database and computer graphics technology so you can analyze huge datasets on a laptop.

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Communicate with data in a whole new way. Share visualizations and underlying data securely using Tableau Server or Tableau Online. Create an environment where everyone in your organization can share and collaborate on trusted data.

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RELEASE NOTES:

Код:

System Requirements:
- Microsoft Windows 7 or newer (64-bit)
- Microsoft Server 2008 R2 or newer
- Intel Pentium 4 or AMD Opteron processor or newer
- 2 GB memory
- 1.5 GB minimum free disk space

HOMEPAGE

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Код:

You can use the simulator included with the WDC SDK to develop and debug your connectors more quickly. The simulatoris a JavaScript application that loads connectors in a similar way to Tableau Desktop. Additionally, starting with Tableau Desktop 2019.4, you can use the Chrome DevTools and the Chromium debugger to debug issues that appear in Tableau Desktop, but not in the simulator. A WDC is a web page that runs in a Chromium-based browser inside of Tableau Desktop.In versions of Tableau Desktop prior to 2019.4, you can use a built-in—although, not supported—debugger that you can use to debug WDC issues that appear in those versions of Tableau Desktop.

Use the simulator when you are developing your connector, to set breakpoints in the browser, view network requests, andmore. Use Tableau Desktop periodically during development to confirm that your connector works the same as in thesimulator, and then to perform your final testing.

This page includes information about developing and debugging your connectors both in the simulator and in Tableau.

  • Debugging in the simulator
  • Debugging a WDC in Tableau Desktop 2019.4 (and later)

Debugging in the simulator

To set up and run the simulator, follow the instructions in the Get Started section.

When you run a connector in the simulator, only the getSchema and getData parts of your connector coderun in the simulator window. The interactive phase and authentication phases run in a separate window. This means thatmessages that you print with console.log will appear in different browser consoles.

To print messages from both windows to the console for the main simulator window, use tableau.log. For example, youmight enter the following in your code:

Simulator tips

  • By default, the test web server runs on port 8888. To change the port number, edit the http-server script in thepackage.json file. For example, you might enter the following to change the port to 8000:

  • To make it easier to load files into the simulator, keep the simulator and web data connector .html files that you aretesting in the same folder.

Note: Tableau 2019.4 (and later) embeds the Qt WebEngine browser into the product to display your connector pages. Qt WebEngine is a Chromium-based browser that provides support for HTML5 and other modern features, including the ability to use the Chromium and Chrome DevTools for debugging.

Tableau Desktop 2019.3 (and earlier) embeds the Qt Webkit browser. This browser might lack some of the features of modern browsers, including specific HTML5 features. For more information on browser support, see the features in Qt 5.7, which is the version used by Tableau (10.3 to 2019.3). You might also want to see the Qt Webkit documentation on HTML5 support and the Qt Webkit HTML5 Score.

Caching in the simulator

If changes to your connector do not appear to take effect in the simulator, the browser might be caching a previous version of yourconnector. Here are some ways to work around caching issues:

  • In some browsers, you can press Ctrl+Shift+R or Cmd+Shift+R to clear the cache for the current page and reloadit.

  • Open the simulator in an incognito window which does not store cookies or cache pages. Note that the list of recentconnectors will not be stored if cookies are disabled.

  • In Google Chrome, you can disable caching while the developer tools are open.

    1. Open Chrome Developer Tools.

    2. Press F1 to view the settings.

    3. On the Preferences tab, under Network, select the Disable caching option.

General browser debugging tips

Tableau Desktop 2019.1.9

  • Open the developer tools console for the browser.

    For example, in Google Chrome press Ctrl+Shift+I on Windows or Command+Option+I on the Mac to open the tools pane,and then select the Console tab. In this console, you can see all the results ofvarious console.log statements. The console also displays output from the tableau.log and tableau.abortWithError functions.

    This is a good place to check for errors in case anything goes wrong. The console will display information aboutrun-time errors (unhandled exceptions) that occur while your code is running. If an error occurs, the JavaScriptengine in the browser throws an error and the error message is displayed in the console.

  • Use a debugger to step through your code.

    Most browsers include a debugger as part of their developer tools. You can set breakpoints in your code in thedebugger or include JavaScript debugger statements. When the web data connector runs and the browser’s developertools are open, code execution stops at breakpoints or debugger statements and you can examine variables. For anoverview of debugging tools, see JavaScript Debugging on theW3CSchools.com site.

Debugging a WDC in Tableau Desktop 2019.4 (and later)

Starting with Tableau 2019.4, you can use the Chromium browser and the Chrome DevTools to debug your WDC while it is running in Tableau Desktop. This means you can use the Chromium browser, instead of the unsupported “Beta” debugger that was built into Tableau Desktop.

Download the Chromium Browser

To debug your WDC, you’ll need to use a Chromium-based browser (Chromium is the open-source version of Chrome). In some cases you could use Chrome, but because of version incompatibilities in the debugging protocol, we recommend using specific builds of Chromium, which matches the version of the browser running inside Tableau. Just download and unzip the file and run chrome.exe (Windows) or chromium (macOS).

Tableau Desktop versionChromium versionChrome version
Prior to 2019.4Not AvailableNot available
2019.4 and laterChromium version 79 or earlier (for example, 79.0.3945.0)Chrome version 79 or earlier.

Chromium downloads for debugging Tableau 2019.1 and later

Note If you are using Tableau 2019.1 or later, you can debug WDCs in Tableau Desktop using certain versions of Chrome (versions prior to 80). Currently, you can't use Chrome version 80 (or later) for debugging your WDC.

Start Tableau with remote debugging enabled (Windows)

  1. Open a command prompt.

  2. Navigate to the Tableau Desktop directory.Replace <version> with the version of Tableau you are using (for example,Tableau 2019.4).

  3. Start Tableau with the remote debugging option.

    This command enables remote debugging of your WDC for this session of Tableau.

    Note: The remote debugging port (for example, 9000) must match the port address you use with the Chrome browser for debugging. This is not the HTTP port that you are using to host your WDC.

Start Tableau with remote debugging enabled (macOS)

  1. Open a Terminal window.

  2. Start Tableau using the following command.
    Replace <version> with the version of Tableau you are using (for example,2019.4.app).

    This command enables remote debugging of your WDC for this session of Tableau.

    Note: The remote debugging port (for example, 9000) must match the port address you use with Chrome for debugging. This is not the HTTP port that you are using to host your WDC.

Debugging a WDC in Tableau Desktop using Chromium

After you enable debugging in Tableau, you can start debugging your WDC with the Chrome DevTools.

  1. Connect to a web data connector. In Tableau, open a connection to the Web Data Connector. In the WDC dialog box, enter the URL of the WDC you want to debug, and press Enter. After your WDC landing page is loaded, you will want to wait before interacting with the page so you can start the Chrome debugger and set breakpoints.

  2. Start Chrome and set the URL to http://localhost:9000
    This will bring up the page selector UI. The port (for example, 9000) must match the port address you specified as the remote debugging port when you started Tableau.

  3. In the Chrome Browser, select the WDC you want to debug from this page (under Inspectable pages).

    Note that the name of the WDC is based on the title of the web page that was loaded for the WDC.

  4. When the Chrome debugger is connected, switch to the Sources tab and set a breakpoint (or breakpoints) in your WDC source code (for example, on the getSchema and getData methods).

  5. Switch back to Tableau and interact with the WDC. The WDC will run until it hits the breakpoint.

  6. Switch back to the Chrome browser and use the developer tools to step through your source code, examine variables, and watch the Console for messages.

Debug your WDC initial startup code

If you want to debug the initial startup of your WDC, you can set an Event Listener Breakpoint to break on the first statement whenever a JavaScript file is loaded. Then you can open the WDC home page in Tableau and connect the debugger. When you load your WDC, the debugger will break on the first module.

  1. Start Tableau in debugging mode and open the Web Data Connector dialog box.

  2. Switch to the the Chrome browser and use the developer tools (localhost:9000) and select the WDC Home page.

  3. Click the Sources pane in the debugger, and then click Event Listener Breakpoints. Under Script, select Script First Statement.

  4. Go back to Tableau and enter the URL for your WDC. When the WDC loads, the debugger will break on the first module of your source code. Use the Chrome Developer Tools to step through the start up code.

Debugging a WDC in Tableau Desktop 2019.3 (and earlier)

Tableau Desktop includes a built-in debugger that you can use to test your connectors. Use the built-in debugger whenyou encounter differences that you cannot debug in the simulator.

Important:

  • The built-in debugger only runs on Windows.
  • It is provided as-is and without official support by Tableau.
  • The debugger communicates with Tableau Desktop synchronously and therefore might appear unresponsive at times.

To run the built-in debugger, complete the following steps:

  1. Open a command prompt.

  2. Navigate to the Tableau Desktop directory.

  3. Run Tableau Desktop with the debugging flag:

  4. Connect to a web data connector.

  5. Interact with your connector and start the data gathering phase.

    The built-in debugger loads.

  6. The first time that you use the debugger, click the Sources tab, select Always enable, and click EnableDebugging.

  7. Click the Show sources button to display a list of the files used in your connector.

  8. Select a file to open it.

  9. To set a breakpoint, click on a line number.

  10. Press F8 to continue running your connector.