Accessible Access 2003 by Mark Whitehorn

By Mark Whitehorn

Available Access 2003 assumes that you just commence with very little wisdom of entry or databases and takes you to the purpose the place you could create and use a multi-table database. beginning with the fundamental components of a databaase - tables, types, queries and experiences, the authors provide help to create uncomplicated examples of every utilizing the entry wizards the place acceptable, and the way to hand-build them that you should in attaining greater than you could utilizing simply the wizards.  when you are pleased with making a easy database which shops its info in one desk, the authors flow directly to a number of tables - why you wish them, and the way they are often used to create fairly powerful multi-table databases. available Access 2003 is written in a hugely readable sort, with plenty of examples, tricks and strategies for construction tables, extracting facts and producing stories.

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An answer table is a ‘virtual’ table; as soon as you close the query, the answer table ceases to exist. In case this sounds like a problem, it isn’t. Typically you don’t want an answer table to be permanent (and if you ever do, as explained later, Access provides an easy way for you to achieve this) and the default therefore is for transitory answer tables. 36 4 Queries – finding data Using the Query wizard The query wizard provides a great way to learn about queries, so we’ll start with that. mdb) from the AccSamp folder: this is the same database as the one constructed by the end of Chapter 3 except that it has data in it.

Remember when you typed in the word ‘seattle’ as a criterion, it worked fine because the City field contains text information and we wanted an exact match to the word. Suppose that you were using the Urns table and wanted to find all of the urns shorter than 20 units tall. This information is in a numeric field so you are clearly going to use ‘20’ as the criterion. However, if you simply use ‘20’, the answer table will simply list those urns that are exactly 20 units high. Using ‘<20’ will do the job perfectly because ‘<’ is an operator that means ‘Less than’.

The query looks like an exercise in minimalism but run it anyway by either clicking on the Run button: or on the View button which flips you between the Design view (where you define the query) and the Datasheet view (where you can see the results). e. let you see the answer ❜ table. They do have subtly different functions and all will be revealed in Chapter 9. Despite the minimalist query, all the fields in the table have been selected and the data from each is displayed. Making use of an asterisk in a query is a very quick way of building a query that shows all of the fields in the table.

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