By Alan Simpson
* This pleasant, easy-to-use advisor indicates skilled entry clients find out how to use * VBA (Visual uncomplicated for functions) to construct entry databases and purposes, but additionally covers programming basics for nonprogrammers * contains useful, ready-to-use VBA code examples that readers can variety or reproduction and paste from the internet into their very own database initiatives * Explains simple VBA abilities and ideas for nonprogrammers, corresponding to systems, variables, and loops * Covers extra complex themes, reminiscent of checklist units and different programming actions which are precise to entry programming * writer has written greater than 90 machine books and has been operating with databases because the early Eighties
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Extra info for Access VBA Programming For Dummies
29 30 Part I: Introducing VBA Programming Figure 2-8: Set object library references here. Setting references to object libraries exposes objects to VBA immediately, but it doesn’t expose anything to you. At least, not in a way that’s readily apparent onscreen. To find out what objects are available to VBA (and you) at the moment — and get help with them all — you need to use the Object Browser. Using the Object Browser Every object library provides VBA with a very large set of names that represent objects that VBA can manipulate .
Any VBA code here End Function A module can contain any number of procedures. When you open a module, you might at first think you’re looking at one huge chunk of VBA code. But in fact, you might be looking at several smaller procedures contained within the module, as illustrated in the example shown in Figure 1-9. Notice how each procedure within the module is separated by a black line that’s the width of the page. So that’s the bird’s-eye view of Microsoft Access and VBA from 30,000 feet. Just remember that VBA is a programming language that allows you to write instructions that Access can execute at any time.
About named arguments Named arguments provide an alternative to putting arguments in a specific argument. With named arguments, you can just type the argument name followed by a colon and an equal sign (:=) and the value you want for that argument. For example, the following statement is equivalent to x = MsgBox(“Hello World”, ,”Howdy”), but it uses argument names rather than commas to specify which argument is receiving which value. x=MsgBox(prompt:=”Hello World”, title:=”Howdy”) Unfortunately, it’s not always easy to tell whether a statement supports named arguments.
Access VBA Programming For Dummies by Alan Simpson