Cross-tab format is great for summarizing data, but not so great for working with it. Today’s post provides an overview of a VBA procedure that converts data from cross-tab to tabular format.
2017, this site’s first full year, is about to come to a close. In addition to wrapping up the Getting Started with VBA series early this fall, the Tips and Tricks with VBA Classes series is well under way and will conclude at the end of January. Below, you can …
While the previous post explained how to use conditionals to execute specific blocks of code, the conditions were relatively strict, relying on single variables or liberal values. This post provides an overview of how to incorporate logical operators into conditional statements, permitting much needed flexibility with complex testing.
Previous posts on the Getting Started with VBA Series have focused on how to both extract information from cells on the spreadsheet, and create information in VBA with variables. While these may meet the needs of some simple programs, conditional statements open the door to creating responsive programs.
You are likely already familiar with many functions–such as ROUND or TRIM–that can be applied to cell values within a worksheet. VBA also contains a number of string and numeric functions that can be applied to variables.
While the series has so far focused on VBA’s interaction with spreadsheets, there are endless opportunities for dynamic features and calculations which can occur off the spreadsheet.
By assigning scope to a range, a VBA script will know precisely where to implement the range object. This post provides a comprehensive overview of the many approaches to assigning scope.
One of the great things about Excel is the ability to begin writing VBA code with as few as two clicks upon opening a new workbook. This ease of access allows almost anyone to become a programmer. This post will provide a general tour of the VBA editor.