By Kate J. Chase, Scott Palmer
Perhaps you were given entry as a part of Microsoft place of work and sweetness what it might do for you and your family; might be you are a small company supervisor and do not have a techie on employees to coach the place of work in Microsoft entry. Regardless, you must quick get your toes wet--but no longer get in over your head--and entry 2003 for Starters: The lacking handbook is the e-book to make it ensue. excess of a skimpy creation yet less daunting than a weighty tech booklet, entry 2003 for Starters: The lacking handbook demystifies databases and explains how one can layout and create them very easily. It gives you every little thing you need--and not anything you don't--to use entry instantaneously. it is your specialist consultant to the entry positive aspects which are most crucial and most beneficial, and it is your depended on consultant at the extra in-depth good points which are top kept for builders and programmers. entry is refined and strong adequate for pro builders yet effortless and sensible sufficient for daily clients such as you. This lacking guide explains the entire significant beneficial properties of entry 2003, together with designing and developing databases, organizing and filtering info, and producing potent varieties and studies. Bestselling authors, database designers, and programmers Scott Palmer, Ph.D., and Kate Chase are your publications for placing the world's most well liked computer info administration application to paintings. Their transparent causes, step by step directions, lots of illustrations, and timesaving recommendation assist you wake up to hurry speedy and painlessly. no matter if you are simply beginning out otherwise you understand you have been fending off elements of this system and lacking out on a lot of what it will probably do, this pleasant, witty ebook will lightly immerse you in Microsoft entry. preserve it convenient, as you will unquestionably confer with it repeatedly.
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Additional resources for Access 2003 for Starters: The Missing Manual
When it comes to databases, the word "object" refers to specific database elements like tables, reports, and forms, all of which are defined in this chapter. The simplest database has only one objecta table. But most databases have many different objects for each function: two or more tables to hold information, forms for various kinds of data entry, several reports for printing, and so on. 3. Forms Forms are windows that you can use to enter or display database information (see Figure 1-3). You lay out a form on the screen by dragging text boxes, labels, list boxes, and other controls onto the form window.
You can make more room by closing the task pane (click the close button in the upper-right corner) and minimizing any windows you're not currently using. 2. Tables Access tables hold the information you store in the database (see Figure 1-2), and you can also use them for data entry. In a table, each row contains one record with information about a specific item, like a customer, sales order, or inventory item. Each column contains a field with information about a specific feature of the record in that row, like a customer's first name, the date of a sales order, or the part number of an inventory item.
A dog, for example, has the properties of color, breed, height, weight, and age. An Access report has the properties of a certain number of columns, a certain content in each column, a certain placement of page numbers, and so forth. When it comes to databases, the word "object" refers to specific database elements like tables, reports, and forms, all of which are defined in this chapter. The simplest database has only one objecta table. But most databases have many different objects for each function: two or more tables to hold information, forms for various kinds of data entry, several reports for printing, and so on.
Access 2003 for Starters: The Missing Manual by Kate J. Chase, Scott Palmer