Microsoft Access 2013 data-entry forms tutorial
In Access, you can enter data directly into the tables in a database. However, you can make the process of entering and working with data much easier and more accurate if you use forms. You can create three types of forms in Access: Data-entry Forms, Switchboards, Custom Dialog Boxes.
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Access 2013 is a relational database application in the Microsoft 2013 Office suite that lets you enter, manage and run reports on large amounts of data. In this tutorial, you'll learn the essential skills needed to use a database, including entering data into forms and tables, running queries to search data, and producing meaningful reports.
Access Forms can make data entry tasks more convenient for you and your database users. Create a user-friendly database environment without exposing the internal database workings and grant yourself peace of mind that your data is safe.
Following up our Access Queries tutorial way back in 2010, this tutorial will cover Access Form creation, modification, design control and form properties to give you power over your database design.
Let us now go to learning about how to make forms, or data entry forms. Remember that in this tutorial's portion of making tables, we entered data directly onto the finished table. You might think of it as wearisome or quite confusing, what with all the lines, rows, columns, and the multiple directions that you go through to enter data in a table. Making forms or data entry forms, makes entering data a much easier and faster task.
So far in our SharePoint Forms blog series, we've primarily covered tools that operate with SharePoint Lists when creating forms. But for cases where data is highly relational, Lists are perhaps not the technology to use. Enter Access Web Apps, Microsoft's answer to providing relational database capabilities inside of SharePoint 2013, complete with a SharePoint form for each data table. In this walk through, we take a look at how they can be used in a SharePoint 2013 Office 365 Site.
Learn how to manage information efficiently and effectively with Access 2013. This tutorial includes information about creating a database, filtering and querying data, and adding data through the Web. Create Microsoft PivotChart and Microsoft PivotTable dynamic views to analyze large quantities of data, and save these views as data access pages that can be viewed on the Web.
In Microsoft Access 2013, how do I display all of my tables, queries, forms, reports, and modules in the Navigation Pane...
This excerpt from "Microsoft Office Access 2007 Forms, Reports, and Queries" introduces several techniques that serve to either make data entry less of a chore, or to reduce or eliminate data entry errors (or both).
Like many desktop database application development tools, Microsoft Access has very robust facilities for creating forms. For reporting applications you will use yourself you may not need many forms. But if you are setting up a database for someone else to use you will want to create a set of forms for data entry, report selection, etc.
If you have mastered the basics of Microsoft Access and are looking for more advanced tips and techniques, you have found the right place. If you are just getting starting with Microsoft Access, I suggest you first go through my MS Access 2007/2010 Tutorial as it provides instructions on all of the basic Access components (Tables, Queries, Forms, Reports and Navigation Forms) including a gentle introduction to relational databases. Once you have mastered these basics, please return to this tutorial for the more advanced features.
Forms are the main user interface elements in an Access database. Forms allow users to interact with your database by entering information and presenting information in a user-friendly format. This tutorial will walk you through creating a form in Access 2013.