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Introduction to VBA in Microsoft Excel

Posted by on Sep 1, 2013 in Tutorials | 0 comments

 

Programming with VBA in Excel allows for spreadsheet manipulation that may be awkward or even impossible with standard spreadsheet techniques. This may be accomplished by writting code directly in the Visual Basic Editor (VBE), which includes a window for writing code, debugging code, and code module organization. To find out how to access the VBE by adding the developer toolbar to your excel 2007, 2010 and 2013 versions of Excel, please follow the appropriate link in the Related Articles section.

Introduction to VBA in Microsoft Access

Posted by on Sep 1, 2013 in Tutorials | 0 comments

 

Programming with VBA in Access allows for database manipulation that may be awkward or even impossible with standard data access techniques. This may be accomplished by writing code directly in the Visual Basic Editor (VBE), which includes a window for writing code, debugging code, and code module organization. To find out how to access the VBE by adding the developer toolbar to your excel 2007, 2010 and 2013 versions of Access, please follow the appropriate link in the Related Articles section.

Introduction to VBA in Microsoft Word

Posted by on Aug 24, 2013 in Tutorials | 0 comments

 

Programming with VBA in Word allows for document manipulation that may be awkward or even impossible with standard word processing techniques. This may be accomplished by writing code directly in the Visual Basic Editor (VBE), which includes a window for writing code, debugging code, and code module organization. To find out how to access the VBE by adding the developer tab to your excel 2007, 2010 and 2013 versions of Word, please follow the appropriate link in the Related Articles section.

Introduction to VBA in Microsoft PowerPoint

Posted by on Aug 24, 2013 in Tutorials | 0 comments

 

Programming with VBA in PowerPoint allows for document manipulation that may be awkward or even impossible with standard presentation techniques. This may be accomplished by writing code directly in the Visual Basic Editor (VBE), which includes a window for writing code, debugging code, and code module organization. To find out how to access the VBE by adding the developer toolbar to your excel 2007, 2010 and 2013 versions of PowerPoint, please follow the appropriate link in the Related Articles section.

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