Loved by learners at thousands of companies
Enhance your reports with Power BI's Exploratory Data Analysis (EDA). You'll start by using descriptive statistics to spot outliers, identify missing data, and apply imputation techniques to fill gaps in your dataset. You’ll then learn how EDA in Power BI can help you discover the relationships between variables—both categorical and continuous— by using basic statistical measures and box and scatter plots.
Initial Exploratory Data Analysis in Power BIFree
You’ll begin this Exploratory Data Analysis (EDA) course by learning how to use descriptive statistics and identify missing data, and apply imputation techniques to fill the gaps in your data.
Distributions and OutliersFree
In the second chapter of this course you'll learn how to identify and address outliers within the dataset. You will build histograms to analyze distributions and use winsorizing to remove outliers.
EDA with Categorical Variables
Now it’s time to explore the relationships between categorical variables using proportions. You’ll then use box plots and descriptive statistics to determine how a continuous variable is influenced by a categorical one.
Relationships between Continuous Variables
In the final chapter, you’ll dive into scatter plots to analyze the relationship between two continuous variables and calculate the correlation coefficient.
In the following tracksData Analyst
PrerequisitesIntroduction to DAX in Power BI
Maarten Van den Broeck
Content Developer at DataCamp
Maarten is an aquatic ecologist and teacher by training and a data scientist by profession. After his career as a Ph.D. researcher at KU Leuven, he wished that he had discovered DataCamp sooner. He loves to combine education and data science to develop DataCamp courses. In his spare time, he runs a symphonic orchestra.
Data Scientist at Microsoft
Jacob H. Marquez is an insatiable learner and lifelong builder. He is a data scientist by day, answering audacious questions to support customer experience and company goals. He is a serial hobbyist by day and night: being an educator, building a coffee recommendation app, drinking coffee, writing on Medium, and amateur cycling and muay thai. He has a bachelor's in psychology and a master's in computational analytics (2024).
What do other learners have to say?
I've used other sites—Coursera, Udacity, things like that—but DataCamp's been the one that I've stuck with.
Devon Edwards Joseph
Lloyds Banking Group
DataCamp is the top resource I recommend for learning data science.
Harvard Business School
DataCamp is by far my favorite website to learn from.
Decision Science Analytics, USAA