A Chat space membership authorization workflow built using Google Forms, Sheets and Apps Script. … In the coming sections, we’ll build a workflow for process managers to review and authorize membership requests sent by users willing to join a predefined set of chat spaces.
Lots of talk about Meta’s new Threads … is there an API for that. Meanwhile Pablo Felip has been busy putting together this very comprehensive tutorial which explains how you can use Google Forms as part of a process to administer Google Chat Spaces membership.
The API call spaces.members.create is relatively straightforward when compared to the amount of effort to setup the Google Cloud project. This is all covered in the source post and the code provided can easily be modified to suit other worksflows.
Generate summary documents of your Google Presentations with thumbnails and speaker notes using Apps Script. In this BAS you will learn how to generate a summary text document with the thumbnails and notes obtained from the slides from a Google presentation. For this we will use the Apps Script services of Documents (mainly) and Presentations. Plus, you’ll do it efficiently thanks to the awesome UrlFetchApp.fetchAll() method.
If you don’t speak/read Spanish you’ll have to hit Google Translate to read this latest contribution from Pablo Felip. As described by Pablo: “Apps Script Basics (Básicos Apps Script – BAS, in Spanish) is a series of posts targeted to newcomers to Google Apps Script. Each BAS solves a simple, real-world problem, provides a thorough step-by-step break-down of the source code suitable for people who are learning how to leverage this platform and introduces key Apps Script patterns.”. This particular ‘Básicos Apps Script’ includes some useful information on building tables in Google Docs which could be useful in other contexts like generating reports.
Discover how to interact with Coda webhook-based automations using Google Apps Script! In this post, we’ll explore different code patterns in both Coda’s formula language and Google Apps Script to send data contained in a Google Spreadsheet to a Coda table, and also perform other related tasks, using the new (May 2022) webhook-powered Coda automations.
For those unfamiliar with Coda:
Coda provides word-processing, spreadsheet, and database functions. It’s a canvas that blends spreadsheets, presentations, apps, and documents together. The software can integrate with third-party services like Slack and Gmail.
This post from Pablo Felip is a great opportunity to see what is possible using the new Coda webhook-powered automations. We’ve previously featured a couple of Coda/Apps Script integrations on Pulse, that have highlighted solutions using the Coda REST API and Coda Packs. This is the first we’ve seen using webhooks, which have a ‘no-code’ when/if/then setup interface. This route may provide the quick glue required for your Coda/Google Workspace integration. Pablo includes all the source code in the post as well as detailed instructions for setting up.
This article explains how the filtering criteria of Google Sheets slicers can be reset using a few lines of Apps Script code. Two different approaches are shown. The first one uses the Spreadsheet Service, while the second one draws upon the Google Sheets API using the Advanced Sheets Service. Additionally, some shortcomings and peculiarities of both methods are highlighted.
Kudos to Pablo Felip for taking the time to explore and write-up this post about Google Sheets ‘slicers’. It contains some very useful tips and advice about interacting with them using Google Apps Script.
Learn how to check indirect membership of users or groups in the context of the Google Groups Service using Apps Script.
This is a great post if you want to learn about how to programmatically navigate the hierarchy of Google Groups, which may also come in handy when you are processing other tree like structures often found in JSON. All the code needed to run this is provided and clearly explained.
This article discusses row-level security in Google Data Studio and shows how community connectors can be used to overcome the limitations of the native feature when accessing data stored in Google Sheets.
I don’t think one of our summaries could ever do justice to this contribution from Pablo Felip. The post has a very thorough summary of row-level security and how Community Connectors coded in Apps Script can be used for additional levels of functionality.
Este artículo presenta eMayordomo, un desarrollo GAS capaz de vigilar un buzón de Gmail y responder automáticamente y de manera condicionada a los correos electrónicos procedentes de diversos formularios web, enviando mensajes preparados de antemano. Estas respuestas preparadas soportan HTML, imágenes en línea, archivos adjuntos y emojis.
Google Translate: This article presents eMayordomo , a GAS development capable of monitoring a Gmail mailbox and responding automatically and in a conditional manner to emails from various web forms, sending messages prepared in advance. These prepared responses support HTML, inline images, attachments, and emojis
For non-Spanish speakers you’ll have to hit Google Translate but it is well worth it for the very thorough documentation Pablo Felip has prepared, which includes the source blog post and GitHub repository. The repository is particularly useful to look at as Pablo has taken the time to document and explain the various Google Apps Script functions he has developed, methods used and potential issues/limitations when interacting with a Gmail inbox.
Por esa razón me he puesto manos a la obra y he preparado MEDIAMOVIL(), una función personalizada GAS capaz de calcular varios tipos de medias móviles, que puede ser utilizada (como todas las funciones personalizadas) de manera combinada con el resto de funciones integradas que nos ofrecen las hojas de cálculo de Google.
TRANSLATED: For this reason I have gotten to work and have prepared MEDIAMOVIL(), a custom GAS function capable of calculating various types of moving averages, which can be used (like all custom functions) in combination with the rest of the integrated functions. offered by Google spreadsheets.
Great post from Pablo Felip (@pfelipm) on calculating moving averages in Google Sheets. As part of this Pablo has developed and shared the MEDIAMOVIL() custom function he has developed in Google Apps Script. Clicking through to the source code on Github Pablo has also shared lots of advice on developing custom functions for Google Sheets including using the contextual help features available in custom functions as well as handling parameters and throwing appropriate error messages to the user.