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Wildcard Characters in Access: Overview             You can use wildcard characters in Access to add an additional level of flexibility to your query criteria. Wildcard characters within query criteria in Access represent unknown values. The asterisk “*” and the question mark “?” are the two main wildcard characters in Access

Create Input Masks in Access: Overview             You can create input masks in Access to dictate a pattern used for data entry in selected fields. Access provides an easy step-by-step routine called the “Input Mask Wizard” to do this. The “Input Mask Wizard” helps you apply input masks to selected “text” and “date/time” fields.            

Sort a Query in Access: Overview             You can sort a query in Access by any field displayed within the QBE grid when the query is viewed in design view. To sort a query in Access when in design view, just select the field in the QBE Grid by which you would like to sort

The Format Property for Yes/No Fields in Access: Overview             You can set the Format property for Yes/No fields in Access to change the way that they will display in forms and reports. The following formats are available for logical fields in Access. To set the Format property for Yes/No fields in Access, simply select

Rename a Field in a Table in Access: Overview             You can rename a field in a table in Access that you have already created. You should be extremely careful when you do this, as any changes that you make to field names are not necessarily updated in all of the related reports, forms, or

Use Data Entry Forms in Access: Overview             After you have created a data entry forms, you can use data entry forms in Access to edit, create, and navigate table records. Navigating within a data entry form is exactly like navigating through records in the datasheet of a table. You can use the “Tab” key

The SELECT Statement in SQL: Overview             You use the SELECT statement in SQL to choose specific records to view from a table, or from related tables, within a temporary table called a result set. We will start the examination of the SELECT statement by looking at the SELECT statement in its simplest form when

Delete a Table Field in Access: Overview             You can delete a table field that you do not use from a table in an Access database. Once again, as when changing a field name, make sure that there are not any queries, forms, reports or macros that refer to the field or use data contained

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