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Sams Teach Yourself Microsoft Access 2000 Programming in 24 Hours

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Sams Teach Yourself Access 2000 Programming in 24 Hours considerably improves the quality of the database applications that you can create with Microsoft Access. Upon completed this book, you will be able to understand any sample VBA code that you see, and possess the skills to attack all of the most common Access programming tasks. Topics covered include using data aware controls, creating data aware Web pages, creating views to organize data, building reusable code modules, programming reports, communicating ...
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Overview

Sams Teach Yourself Access 2000 Programming in 24 Hours considerably improves the quality of the database applications that you can create with Microsoft Access. Upon completed this book, you will be able to understand any sample VBA code that you see, and possess the skills to attack all of the most common Access programming tasks. Topics covered include using data aware controls, creating data aware Web pages, creating views to organize data, building reusable code modules, programming reports, communicating results with graphing, automating contact and task management with Outlook, and Access programming for Internet Explorer.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780672316616
  • Publisher: Sams
  • Publication date: 12/20/1999
  • Series: Sams Teach Yourself Series
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 472
  • Product dimensions: 7.27 (w) x 9.06 (h) x 1.11 (d)

Table of Contents

Introduction 1
Part I Access Programming 101 3
Hour 1 What's New in Access 2000 5
Hour 2 Exploring VBA 17
Hour 3 Storing Your Program's Data 31
Hour 4 Controlling Program Flow and Performing Calculations 49
Part II Writing Code to Manage Your Access Data 67
Hour 5 Learning to Write Conditional Code 69
Hour 6 Managing Your Database 87
Hour 7 Using Advanced Data Types to Manage Data 103
Hour 8 Solving Problems a Piece at a Time 119
Part III Using Access Resources to Get the Job Done 137
Hour 9 Using Macros as Learning Aids 139
Hour 10 Employing Access Predefined Solutions 159
Part IV Defining Data Types and Using Arrays and Collections 177
Hour 11 Making the Complex Simple: Creating Your Own Data Types 179
Hour 12 Managing Varying Amounts of Data 189
Hour 13 Storing Information in a Collection 207
Part V Database Programming in Access 219
Hour 14 Managing Your Code 221
Hour 15 Data Programming Made Easy with ADODB 235
Hour 16 Using Advanced SQL Techniques 259
Part VI Mastering Error Handling 283
Hour 17 Removing Bugs 285
Hour 18 Adding Code to Handle Errors 303
Part VII Creating Access User Interfaces 317
Hour 19 Creating Custom Forms 319
Hour 20 Adding Data to Web Pages 341
Part VIII Object-Oriented Programming in Access 359
Hour 21 Class Programming Basics 361
Hour 22 Adding Capabilities to Your Data Types 381
Hour 23 Access Add-ins 295
Hour 24 Managing Outlook Contact Information 411
Part IX Appendixes 425
Appendix A Answers 427
Index 455
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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 11, 2001

    An extremely good introduction

    Honesty is always a good policy in my view, so I must be honest and declare a special interest here: I know Paul and I have worked with him. You may judge my objectivity in that light - in-depth personal knowledge or personal bias. I am a professional Technical Writer and a VBA programmer with many years of hands-on experience in both fields. I'm also a published author. I know that when I'm looking to learn something new, I don't rely on just one source of reference, and I don't expect to understand everything 100% of the time, or have just one book be all things to all readers. Sometimes though one can find a book that gives one a good basic grounding in the subject and at the same time also provides one with insights into better programming principles and practices. This book falls into that category. It is therefore a useful resource on both counts. The style is informal, almost conversational and the sentences are short to medium length, rather than complex and convoluted, paralleling the author's recommendation of breaking both problems and coded solutions down into smaller, more manageable chunks. Each hourly section comes with a quiz, which is always a useful way to self-test (if you cheat, you only cheat yourself - but even so you'll still learn something), and answers are provided in an appendix. In my professional opinion this is a must-have, not only for those wishing to teach themselves VBA/ACCESS but also for CS students looking for perspectives on what constitute better approaches to programming. If you're also new to the concept of Objects and Object-oriented programming (OOP) then this is as good a primer as I have seen.

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