MS Access 2013: Create a Macro
Microsoft Access provides the ability for you to create macros. A macro refers to a set of actions that can be run automatically, and on demand. Macros are usually configured to run whenever a particular event occurs. You specify what that event is when you create the macro. You could make a macro run when a user presses a certain key, or you could make a macro run everytime your database is opened.
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As you manage your business in an Access 2013 web app, the amount of information it holds will naturally grow over time. The default views and navigation are great for getting started quickly, but eventually, wading through all of that information by scrolling through lists may not be the most efficient setup. Is there an easier way to create a different view of the data? In Access 2013 web apps you can create a customized filtered view in just a couple of minutes.
Learn how to create an Access 2013 database in just minutes by using a template. Access gives you templates that run on your computer or in the cloud.
Access 2013 makes this easy. The web apps you create with Access 2013 can connect to and display real-time data from SharePoint lists. That way, you can easily supplement or combine external data sources with the things that your app uniquely tracks.
Access 2013 features a new application model that enables subject matter experts to quickly create web-based applications. Included with Access are a set of templates that you can use to jump start creating your application.
Access 2013 web apps feature a new, deep integration with SQL Server and SQL Azure. In Access 2010, when you created a web application on SharePoint, the tables in your database were stored as SharePoint lists on the site that housed the application. When you use Access 2013 to create a web app on SharePoint, Access Services will create a SQL Server or SQL Azure database that houses all of your Access objects. This new architecture increases performance and scalability; it also opens up new opportunities for SQL developers to extend and work with the data in Access apps.
Access web databases are dead. But there’s no cause for alarm. Now we have Access web “apps”. With the introduction of Access 2013, Microsoft has made substantial changes to its vision of how to put Access database applications on the web. The differences between Access 2010 web databases and Access 2013 web apps are major, and you should consider them carefully before embarking on an Access web project.
Because of the increased use of tablets, Access 2013 has been redesigned with a new mode to allow for easier access to the buttons and other commands within the Ribbon and Quick Access toolbar. This mode is called touch mode in Access 2013. When you enter touch mode in Access 2013, the Ribbon and Quick Access toolbar are enlarged and extra space is added around the buttons and commands within the Ribbon and Quick Access toolbar so that you can more easily access them on your touch-based tablet.
Access 2013 web apps are great for collaborating around a common set of data. When people work together in this way, the changes that one person makes to the data often require the attention of someone else.
In this article, we’ll describe a technique to build e-mail notifications into your Access 2013 web app using the power of SQL Server and a third-party service called Zapier.
Since MS Access 2013 is a full-fledged RDBMS (Relational Database Management System) oriented application, it is nowadays widely used by almost all small to medium scale organizations to maintain their databases and the records that they contain.
Since almost every organization grows gradually, there are many instances where the organization starts maintaining its database in MS Excel sheet, and then it may want to switch to MS Access 2013 in order to manage the complete database more efficiently and easily.
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.