When you start using DAX, you might think that it looks strangely much like Excel formulas – but while they do look similar, they work in completely different ways. In order to execute calculations correctly, it’s important that you understand these differences.
Can’t get enough of Excel? Good! In this blog post, we’ll teach you another Excel trick. When Microsoft introduced tables in Excel in 2007, it became impossible to use the dollar sign ($) to lock rows or columns. This isn’t much of a problem for rows, but what about columns? Read on – I’ll explain how you can still lock these.
This is the seventh and last blog post in our series about how you can speed up data transformation in Excel VBA. In this blog post, we’ll discuss how you can merge two tables and add them to one recordset.
This is the sixth in a series of 7 blog posts that delve deeper into how you can speed up data transformation in Excel VBA. In the previous blog post, we explained how you can save data in a recordset. This time, we’ll show you how to use this technique to open all files in a folder and transfer their data to a target file.
This is the fourth in a series of 7 blog posts explaining how to speed up data transformation in Excel VBA with a few simple techniques. This blog post is a variation on the example from our previous blog post, where we transferred data from one file to a target file: this time, we’ll transfer data from multiple files.
This is the third post in a series of 7 blog posts explaining how to speed up data transformation in Excel VBA with a few simple techniques. This blog post teaches you how to open a file and transfer data to a target file. It’s an introduction to the next posts in this series.
This is the first in a series of 7 blog posts that delve deeper into how you can speed up data transformation in Excel VBA. In this blog post, you’ll learn how to save time by making certain cells equal to others instead of copy-pasting separate cells/ranges.
This is our third and last tip in this blog series about Access layout. Today, I'll teach you how to create split forms. Let's use the wine example in the first Access layout tip: imagine you'd like to keep track of a customer's information and order history in an organised way. A tabbed form could help tremendously.