The limit here is at 1.500 characters.
I think there no limit. Really. I made a test with up to 2.400.000 characters without any problems. The only thing that I would mention – do not exaggerate it as I did, because the performance suffers quite a lot.
Microsoft further advises that there are several polyfills and libraries which will implement promises to IE. But they don’t tell you how do this in an effective way.
As you don’t want to add and load superfluous libraries, you have to detect if the browser has promises implemented. In my first approach I used modernizr. 2KB more just for detection. That is not what I wanted and searched for a plain js solution and found it at stackoverflow.
if(typeof Promise !== "undefined" && Promise.toString().indexOf("[native code]") !== -1)
//Your browser is unsuspecting, paste your polyfill or library here.
Agony of choice
Now that we can detect if the browser has implemented promises or not, which polyfill or library should we implement additional? My decision fellt on the smallest possible solution I found – ‘ES6 Promise polyfill’ with only 2KB.
Today I stumbled over the meaning and purpose of the “ImportSequenceNumber” field in Dynamics 365 (or Dynamics CRM, If you have not got used to it like me).
The ImportSequenceNumber field itself
It’s an integer field that is reachable through the field list in a solution. It is searchable but you are not able to add it to a form.
Every import in Dynamics 365 is numbered with an ascending number which is globally stored in the “Organization.CurrentImportSequenceNumber” attribute. Every record created during an import gets this number as value for the ImportSequenceNumber field.
By this way Dynamics 365 can show you all records that are created during an specific import or let you delete all records created by an import.