9780789737311

Microsoft Office Access 2007 VBA

by ;
  • ISBN13:

    9780789737311

  • ISBN10:

    0789737310

  • Edition: 1st
  • Format: Paperback
  • Copyright: 2007-11-27
  • Publisher: Que Publishing
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Supplemental Materials

What is included with this book?

  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.
  • The eBook copy of this book is not guaranteed to include any supplemental materials. Typically, only the book itself is included. This is true even if the title states it includes any access cards, study guides, lab manuals, CDs, etc.

Summary

An indispensible, well-organized reference and guide to developing Access applications and automating daily tasks.

Author Biography

Scott B. Diamond has been an information technology geek for more than 20 years. He has spent much of that time designing databases on various platforms. He started using Microsoft Access with Office 97 and has mastered all the subsequent versions. Besides developing database applications for the company where he’s employed as an applications administrator, Scott also does freelance work, developing Access applications and consulting. He has always maintained that he’s lucky his vocation is also his avocation, so he spends some of his free time helping people on web-based Q&A boards such as utteraccess.com (the premier support site for Access). He recently received Microsoft’s MVP award for Access in acknowledgment of his contribution to the Access community. Scott, an avid bicyclist, lives on Long Island, New York, with his wife and daughter. You can reach Scott at AccessVBA@diamondassoc.com or visit his website, www.diamondassoc.com.

 

Brent Spaulding started writing applications about 20 years ago, generally focusing on data and data analysis. He has designed systems that have a wide range of focus: gymnastics class management, product assembly analysis, equipment fault logging, and manufacturing management systems. He has used Microsoft Access since version 2.0 and looks forward to using Access well into the future. In July 2007 Brent, who is employed in the automotive industry, received the Microsoft MVP award for Access, which recognizes his talent and contribution to the Access community. He spends much of his personal time learning and helping others on websites such as utteraccess.com, where he is known as datAdrenaline.

 

Brent lives in southern Indiana with his wife and children.

 

Table of Contents

Introduction
The Building Blocks
Advantages of Access and VBA Understanding Where Access Fits in Office Understanding Access Programming Choices
Macros
Using SQL
Using VBA
Using the Visual Basic Editor First Look at the Visual Basic Editor Explaining VBA Modules Entering and Running Code
Debugging Code
Saving Code Getting Help on Code
Coding Shortcuts Good Coding Habits
Using a Naming Convention
Indenting Documenting
Using Variables, Constants, and Data Types Declaring Variables and Constants
Declaring Variables
Using Option Explicit
Naming Variables
Constants
Declaring Constants VBA Data Types Referencing Syntax Case Study
Using Form References
Using Built-In Functions What Are Functions? Converting Data Types
Converting to a Boolean Data Type
Converting to a Date Data Type
Converting to an Integer Data Type
Converting to a String Data Type
Converting to a Variant Data Type
Converting Null Values Working with Date Functions
Returning the Current Date
Performing Date Arithmetic
Determining the Difference Between Two Dates
Extracting Parts of Dates
Creating Dates from the Individual Parts
Creating Dates from String Values
Extracting a Specific Date or Time Portion
A Conversion and Date Example Using Mathematical Functions
The Abs Function
The Int Function
The Rnd Function
A Mathematical Functions Example Using Financial Functions
The Ddb Function
The FV Function
The Pmt Function
The Rate Function
A Financial Functions Example Manipulating Text Strings
The Asc Function
The Chr Function
The Case Functions
The Len Function
The Left, Right, and Mid Functions
The Replace Function
The Split Function
The Trim Functions Formatting Values
Applying User-Defined Formats Domain Aggregate Functions
The DLookup Function
The DCount Function
The DMax/DMin Functions Using the Is Functions Interaction
The MsgBox Function
The InputBox Function Case Study:Add Work Days
Building Procedures Types of Procedures
Subroutines
Functions
Assigning a Data Type to a Function
Public Versus Private Passing Arguments
Using Optional Arguments and Default Values
Passing Arguments By Reference
Passing Arguments By Value Error Handling
Using On Error Resume Next
Using On Error Goto
Conditional and Looping Statements Introducing Flow of Control Statements Using If...Then...Else
A Simple If Statement
More Complex Conditions
Including an Else Clause
Including an ElseIf Clause Using Select Case Using For...Next
Using the Step Clause
Other Ways to Set the Counter
Nesting For...Next Loops
Aborting a For...Next Loop Using Do Loops
A Simple Do Loop
Do Loop Flavors
Aborting a Do Loop Using GoTo Case Study: Calculating Bonuses
Working with Arrays Introducing Arrays Declaring a Fixed-Size Array Understanding an Array s Index
Using Option Base Working with Array Elements
Assigning Array Elements
Using Array Element Values Arrays with Multiple Dimensions Expanding to Dynamic Arrays
About ReDim
Erase Statement
Object and Event-Driven Coding Understanding Objects
Creating Objects in Code
Reading and Set
Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.

Excerpts

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