Business is always entailed with risks. They will not necessarily be excited about making changes to their systems or adding new, they might be worried about security compliance when signing off access to company data, and so on. Business end users might not be very excited about introducing AI or Data Science to their roles too.
In a BI Center site, the Documents library typically contains Excel workbooks and reports, such as SQL Server Reporting Services reports, PerformancePoint reports and scorecards, Visio diagrams, and so on. You can put other kinds of files there, too, such as Word documents, PowerPoint presentations, and so on.
By forcing the business to identify its unique Master Data, and the value it provides to many different areas of the business, boundaries between traditional functional areas are broken down and individuals become more aware of how the activities within their role sphere impact right across the organization.
Increased operational efficiency: BI tools unify multiple data sources, which help with a business’s overall organization so that managers and employees spend less time tracking down information and can focus on producing accurate and timely reports.
Keep in mind, though, that there are pitfalls to self-service BI as well By steering your business users into becoming ad hoc data engineers, you can end up with a chaotic mix of metrics that vary across departments, run into data security problems, and even run up big licensing or SaaS bills if there’s no centralized control over tool rollout.