Create a startup form in Microsoft Access 2007
You can use startup options to control how a Microsoft Access file looks and behaves when it opens. The startup options apply only to the current Access file. The startup properties don't override the property settings for a specific toolbar, menu bar, shortcut menu, form, or report. For example, the Menu Bar and Shortcut Menu Bar options in the Startup dialog box don't override the property settings for specific forms or reports that have a custom menu bar or shortcut menu. Thus, when you open a form or report, Microsoft Access displays the custom menu bar attached to the form or report instead of the global menu bar specified in the Startup dialog box. You can also create an AutoExec macro to carry out an action whenever an Access file opens. You can use the Startup dialog box instead of or in addition to an AutoExec macro. An AutoExec macro runs after the startup options have taken effect; therefore, you should avoid any actions in an AutoExec macro that change the effect of the startup option settings. For example, if you specify a form in the Display Form/Page box in the Startup dialog box, and you also use the OpenForm action in an AutoExec macro, Microsoft Access first displays the form specified in the Startup dialog box, then immediately displays the form specified in the OpenForm action.
Microsoft Access 2003 startup
Hi, my question is simple, is there any way I can get Access to startup displaying my form only, not the menu bar for access.
Suggestions for StartUp Options for new database-Access 2007
I'm using Access 2007, and am almost ready to hand over a new database to the users.
Do you have suggestions on what should be visible or not available to the users using
1) "current database" panel in Access 2007 (Microsoft Office Button\Access Options\Current database)
2) What startup options should be included in the autoexec
Up to speed with the new Microsoft Office
When you open Microsoft Office Word 2007, Microsoft Office Excel 2007, Microsoft Office PowerPoint 2007, or Microsoft Office Access 2007, or when you create a new message in Microsoft Office Outlook 2007, you'll notice that the program window has changed. The old menu and toolbar design has been replaced. How do you use this rich, new design? Read on to find out - and to see how Microsoft Office has gotten simpler and better.
Four Things to Love About Microsoft Access 2007
For many years now, Microsoft Access has been one of the most popular of all desktop database programs. Along with its bigger cousin, Microsoft SQL, Microsoft Access has helped form the core of database development for many small, medium and large businesses, and with the new version, Microsoft Access 2007, on the horizon it is important for workers to learn about the new features and benefits of this new program.
Those who have been using Access 2000, Access XP or Access 2003 will recognize much of the interface of Microsoft Access 2007, but there are some notable differences, and a new look as well. It is important for those considering upgrading to the new version to understand the unique features and benefits of the 2007 version of Microsoft Access.
VBS Set Options 2007
NBS Microsoft Office Access 2007 (12.0.6423.1000) SP2 MSO (12.0.6425.1000)
What VBA set option commands would I use in a startup module to automate the following manual steps when opening an Access 2007 database?
Office Button, Access Options:
Startup form opening another form in Open event
For certain user types, I want my startup form to open another form. I'm doing this from the Open event, and it works fine, but the startup form still ends up on top of the 2nd form. I suppose this is because the startup form events don't finish until after the 2nd form is open, which brings the focus back to the startup form. I've tried moving the code to other events, and hiding the startup form from events in the 2nd form, but so far no luck
AutoExec Macro in Microsoft Access
In Microsoft Access you can use startup options to specify, for example, what form to display, whether toolbars can be customized, and whether shortcut menus are available in your Microsoft Access file.
You can also use a special macro named AutoExec to carry out an action or series of actions when your database first opens. When you open a database, Microsoft Access looks for a macro with this name and, if it finds one, runs it automatically.
Top tips for Access 2007
Looking for more ways to get your work done quickly when using your Microsoft Office Access 2007 database? Explore some of these tips.
* Tips for a quick startup
* Navigate with ease
* Working with your data
* Simple actions to keep your data safe
Show or hide the task pane at Access startup
The task pane that appears when you start Microsoft Access has options for creating or opening a Microsoft Access database or a Microsoft Access project. You can show or hide the task pane at Access startup.
Create mailing labels in Access
Microsoft Office Access 2007 gives you several different options for creating labels containing data stored in your Access tables. The simplest is to use the Label Wizard in Access to create and print your labels from a report you create. In addition, you can import data into Access from other sources, such as Microsoft Office Excel 2007 workbooks and Microsoft Office Outlook 2007 contact lists and "merge" that data or existing Access tables with a Microsoft Office Word 2007 document and then create and print labels from Word.
Ignore startup options
If you used the Startup dialog box (Tools menu) or created an AutoExec macro or an Open event procedure to specify what happens when you open a Microsoft Access application, you can bypass those settings to regain full access to your Access file.
Bypass Startup or Show Hidden Database Forms
Microsoft Access Tutorial: Locked your database down and removed startup options?
Guide to multivalued fields in Access 2007
In the previous Microsoft Office Access versions, as well as in most database management systems, you can store only a single value in a field. But in Microsoft Office Access 2007 you can create a field that holds multiple values. These are appropriate for certain situations, including when you use Office Access 2007 to work with information stored in a Microsoft Windows SharePoint Services 3.0 list.
Use existing custom toolbars and startup settings in Access 2007
This topic explains how custom toolbars and menu bars that you created in earlier versions of Access behave when you open those older databases in Microsoft Office Access 2007. This topic also explains how to turn off the Ribbon so that you can use just your custom toolbars and menu bars. The Ribbon is part of the Microsoft Office Fluent user interface.
In this article:
* How earlier version databases behave in Office Access 2007
* Open and use an earlier version database that contains custom toolbars
* Open and use an earlier version database with custom startup behavior
* Turn off the Ribbon and use just your custom menu bars
Understanding the New Features of Microsoft Access 2007
Microsoft Office has long been one of the flagship products of the company, and the long awaited Microsoft Office 2007 product will soon be making its debut on the scene. From new versions of Word and Excel to an enhanced email and calendaring program, Microsoft Office 2007 has much to recommend it. Some of the most dramatic, and most welcome, changes have taken place within Microsoft Access 2007, and users of this powerful database program should begin to prepare for these changes before planning an upgrade.
The Powerful New Features of Microsoft Access 2007
For as long as businesses and individuals have used data, there has been a need for a way to collect, maintain and use that data. Database programs like Microsoft Access were built with that need in mind, and with every new generation of the Access program, Microsoft has attempted to make the database experience safer, easier and more user friendly. That tradition continues with the release of the new Access 2007, part of the Microsoft Office 2007 family of products.
AutoExec versus startup form
I know of two methods of "opening" an Access database. Using the startup form and the AutoExec macro.
Is there an advantage of using one method over the other?
Is one method considered standard and the other "only use as last resort"?
I have always used the startup form route until I wanted to open my first form as hidden and had an annoying screen flicker until I changed the startup and used AutoExec. That got me tothinking about the differences and if/when one method should be applied over the other.
Finally, are there any other methods?
I don't have a specific problem,
Display a form or data access page at startup
Microsoft Access Tutorial: Learn how to display a form or data access page at startup.
Question on startup priority
I read that when Access opens it first processes the startup options, THEN it will look for the AUTOEXEC macro to run.
My question is. because it processes the startup options first, and I have my switchboard form to open on startup, will code in my switchboard form's OnOpen event execute before the autoexec macro would be executed