The Bulletchart layer is a powerful visual add-on to any KPI as it nicely captures targets vs current performance. here
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Bullet charts compare a single, primary measure (e.g. current year-to-date revenue), to one or more other measures (e.g. a target), and display it according to ranges of performance (e.g. poor, satisfactory, and good). Bullet charts use only one data series, but a dashboard may contain several bullet charts at the same time. The example here shows the actual and target values measures against poor, acceptable and good performance areas.
Figure 1: Example
Actual Value, Target Bar
You can enter the Actual Value (Figure 2), set a Value Color, and choose an Actual Bar Height. You can also show a Target Bar, entering a Target Value, Target Color, Target Bar Thickness, and Target Bar Height.
Figure 2: Actual Value, Target Bar
There are three performance areas defined in the bullet chart - Good, Acceptable and Poor. For a Good Performance Area (Figure 3), you can set the Value, Background Color and Background Bar Height.
Figure 3: Good Performance Area
If you show an Acceptable Performance Area (Figure 4), you can enter an Acceptable Area Value, choose the First Part of Target Color, and the First Bar Height.
Figure 4: Acceptable Performance Area
If you show a Poor Performance Area (Figure 5), you can enter a Poor Area Value, a 2nd Part of Target Color and a Second Bar Height.
Figure 5: Poor Performance Area
In Bulletchart Settings (Figure 6), you can enable Show Axis, and choose an Axis Color, Axis Position, Axis Font Color, and Axis Labels Font Size.
Figure 6: Bulletchart Settings
You can also choose to enable Show Value Label (Figure 7), and enter a Label of Actual Value, set the Actual Value Label Position, Value Label Font Color and Value Label Font Size.
Figure 7: Value Label