By Mike Gunderloy
Presents an intensive creation to programming Microsoft entry 2003 utilizing visible uncomplicated for functions (VBA).Take benefit of VBA's functions with this book's guide for customizing entry database functions to satisfy company wishes. builders get monetary savings through the use of VBA rather than development customized database functions from the floor up. Written by way of an entry MVP, this ebook teaches readers to take advantage of VBA with Microsoft entry to switch the knowledge item version.
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Enter a descriptive but short name for the new procedure. In this case, use the name OpenClientForm. 4. Click a Type and a Scope option. When creating static variables, click the All Local Variables as Statics option. For this example, choose Sub and Public and ignore the static variable option. 5. Click OK when you're ready to create the procedure. Don't worry if you don't know which options to choose yet. 5 shows us creating a public sub procedure named OpenClientForm. 5. Set these options to define a new procedure.
These modules come with your forms and reports. The code in an object module is usually triggered by and responds to the object's events. However, an object module can contain a procedure that's not related to an event. TIP There are a number of keyboard shortcuts for moving around the VBE. 1, but there are many others. For instance, pressing Shift+F10 displays the active window's shortcut menu. " < Day Day Up > < Day Day Up > Entering and Running VBA Code Enter code the same way you would enter data in a text editor just start entering the appropriate declarations, variables, and statements into a module.
Although you've already seen a few procedures in the brief bits of code demonstrated in earlier chapters, this chapter gives you a much more in-depth look at creating and using procedures. To start, you need to understand the difference between two types of procedures: 58 Part I: Laying the Foundation Part I: Laying the Foundation 59 • Sub procedures • Function procedures There are also two specialized types of procedures that aren't covered in this chapter: property procedures and event procedures.