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Oct-2002

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Smart Access Article Abstracts

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2002-10

 

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Microsoft Access Passwords, Workgroups and ADO

Garry Robinson

1

 

Article

 

Garry Robinson explores ADO connections, passwords, and how to open a secure database without ever logging into Access.

 

 

 

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Getting Your Proposals Accepted

Peter Vogel

3

 

Editorial

 

When talking to other developers, I often find that their biggest problem is getting management to accept that there is a better

 

way of doing things. Interestingly enough, my Access friends tend to have the fewest problems in getting their managers and clients

to accept change.  Read more in this editorial.

 

Making Changes in Access Data Projects

Russell Sinclair

8

 

Article

 

In this article about an Access Data Project, Russell Sinclair discusses some techniques for making changes to your application

 

during your development and expands on some of the properties of forms in ADPs. You’ll also get a look at a valuable (and

 

undocumented) tool for managing your changes.

 

Select * From SharePoint Where db = ‘Access’

Margriet and Nikander Bruggeman

11

 

Article

 

One of the key things SharePoint Portal Server is known for is its enterprise scalable search. SharePoint Portal Server can be

 

used to search through a wide variety different kinds of content sources. Nikander and Margriet Bruggeman explain how to

 

search an Access database from SharePoint.

 

 

 

 

 

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Locking Code

Peter Vogel

16

 

Article

 

Last month, Peter Vogel examined the issues around locking records and concluded that, most of the time, you don’t want to lock your records. In this article, he reviews that discussion and

 

then shows the code that you can use to avoid record locking.

 

Db Analysis for MS Access

Danny J. Lesandrini

20

 

Review

 

The Microsoft database explorer window is simple and gets the job done, but have you ever wished it exposed more

 

functionality? John Reid did more than just wish. In fact, he may have built the proverbial “better mousetrap” when it comes to

 

managing your Microsoft Access database objects. See for yourself as Danny Lesandrini explores this new Access Add-In called Db Analysis.

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