Access 2010 Introduction to Objects
Databases in Access 2010 are composed of four objects: tables, queries, forms, and reports. Together, these objects allow you to enter, store, analyze, and compile your data as you wish.
In this lesson, you will learn about each of the four objects and come to understand how they interact with each other to create a fully functional relational database.
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Databases in Access are composed of four objects: tables, queries, forms, and reports. Together, these objects allow you to enter, store, analyze, and compile your data as you wish. In this lesson, you will learn about each of the four objects and come to understand how they interact with each other to create a fully functional relational database.
This MS Access tutorial explains the purpose of a form in Access 2010 (with screenshots and step-by-step instructions). In Access 2010, a form is an object that generally serves three purposes..
Each Access database consists of multiple objects that let you interact with data. Databases can include forms for entering data, queries for searching within it, reports for analyzing it, and of course, tables for storing it. Whenever you work with your database, you are working with many of these objects at once. Fortunately, Access makes managing these objects pretty easy.
In this lesson, you will learn how to to open and close databases, as well as how to open, close, and save objects.
Navigation Bar carries all the important elements of Access 2010 database. Since it lists down all the created forms, reports, queries, etc., you may want to tweak with its several viewing options. By default, Access 2010 doesn’t show system objects, however, you can enable them from Navigation Options.
This article provides an overview of the security features offered by Access 2010, and explains how to use the tools that Access provides for helping to secure a database. This article also links to more detailed content about various security features. This article does not discuss the SharePoint security features that are available if you publish your database to the web by using Access Services. For more information, see Help in Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010.
When importing objects from one database (office 2000) to another (Office 2000) in Access 2010, the import wizard keeps running long after the objects have been imported.
Compare MS Access Databases, Find Differences & Merge Objects: Comparing multiple objects from two separate MS Access databases is not only difficult, but also quite a tedious task, as one needs to first check each data set in databases, and then make required changes to DB objects. If you’re working with multiple versions of Access database, you may be looking for a tool that can help you identify the differences between all major objects of database, including tables, forms, reports, queries and so on. Instead of tallying each dataset and DB objects, you could use AccdbMerge to instantly view the differences, and import & export selected objects from both database versions to easily merge the required sections. AccdbMerge supports both widely used Access database formats, including MDB and ACCDB, allowing you to read all the elements of database without having to install any additional tools.
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.
Access 2010 allows people to publish databases to the web. This is a short introduction shows you how to check web compatibility, publish to an Access Services enabled server, and create a simple web experience.
Microsoft Access ships with a language named Visual Basic For Applications, or VBA. This allows you to complement MS Access with code that can perform complex operations. This language is used throughout the Microsoft Visual Office family of applications, including Microsoft Excel, Work, PowerPoint, Visio, etc. This language is also used by applications published by companies other than Microsoft. An example is Autodesk that publishes AutoCAD. To customize the VBA language for our database environment, Microsoft Access includes a library called Microsoft Access Object Library.
Topics Microsoft Access Object Library and VBA, Microsoft Data Access Objects, Database Creation With DAO, The Structured Query Language, Introduction to SQL Operators, Unary Operators, Binary Operators, Microsoft ActiveX Data Objects, ADOX Fundamentals, The Data Source of an Application and The Connection to a Database.