Hello and welcome back, now that you know what Power BI is. Let's explore some Power BI concepts. Power BIs Foundation is made up of three main building blocks. These are datasets, reports and dashboards. Think of it as a beautiful skyscraper, even complex things, start with the basic building blocks. Now that these major building blocks are in place, you might be wondering what happens next? Well, they are all organized into workspaces, and created on capacities. Let's continue by defining capacities, capacities are very important in the world of Power BI. The term capacity, refers to a set of resources that is used to host, and deliver your Power BI content. These can either be shared or dedicated. Let's look at the differences, in a nutshell, shared capacities are shared with other Microsoft customers, and are used to create workspaces. You can probably guess what dedicated capacity means. This type of capacity is fully committed to a single customer, and requires a subscription. Next, we will explore workspaces. Workspaces are made up of dashboards, reports, datasets, and data flows in Power BI. There are two types of workspaces, my workspace, and workspaces. Let's take a look at what you can do in my workspace. This is a personal space for you to play with your own content. Remember, no one can access your box of toys, if you don't give them permission. The good news is that you can still collaborate on dashboards and reports, and create apps. This can be done in workspaces. So how can you use workspaces to share information with colleagues? Good question, simply add colleagues to your workspaces and collaborate on various types of information, such as reports, dashboards and datasets. Imagine a stage where a show is taking place. The audience only sees the final result, but there is a lot of preparation that takes place behind the scenes. Workspaces are the behind the scenes, where you create, publish and manage apps for your organization. The result is the Power BI app, that is made up of all this content. An app is a collection of dashboards, and reports that is built to deliver key metrics to the Power BI consumers in your organization. Even though apps are interactive, consumers will not be able to edit them. Your colleagues ability to view the app may be limited by the Power BI license they have. You can learn more about how to get Power BI licenses for your organization later in this lesson. Next, we will be looking at data sets. A dataset is a collection of data that you import, or connect to. With Power BI you can connect to, and import all sorts of data sets and bring all of it together in one place. But how does this work? Datasets and workspaces go hand in hand. One data set can be part of many workspaces, and can be found under the data sets tab. Under the data sets tab, each listed dataset represents a collection of data. For example, a dataset can be made up of an Excel workbook on one drive, or maybe an on premises sequel server analysis services, tabular data set. And even as salesforce dataset, as you can see, there are many different data sources that are supported. Any workspace member with an admin member, or contributor role will be able to view your data set. Let's unpack shared datasets. Business intelligence is a collaborative activity. It is important to create standardized data sets, that are easy for everyone to access and use. Wouldn't you like to have consistent data in your organization? Well, with standardized datasets, this is now possible, when expert data modelers in your organization create and share enhanced data sets. The report creators can use those data sets to build accurate reports. Well done, you are now one step further in becoming a Power BI expert, see you soon.