Total Visual SourceBook

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Microsoft Access/ Office 2016, 2013, 2010, and 2007 Version
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New features in Total Visual SourceBook for Access, Office 2007 and VB6

Supports Access/Office 2016, 2013, 2010 and 2007, and Visual Basic 6.0!

Separate version for Access/Office 2003, 2002, and 2000.

Separate version for:
Access 97/95


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Microsoft Access, Office/VBA, VB6 Modules royalty-free source code libraryMicrosoft Access Modules royalty-free source code libraryMicrosoft Access VBA and VB6 Module Library Free trial of Total Visual SourceBook for Microsoft Access, Office, VB6 and VBA

Module: RecordsetADO in Category Access/Jet Databases : Table and Records from Total Visual SourceBook

Use the ADODB database object to create recordsets from data objects and SQL strings in Microsoft Access for the current project (ACCDB, MDB, or ADP) using Access VBA.

Procedure List

Procedure Name

Type

Description

(Declarations) Declarations Declarations and private variables for the modRecordsetADO module
CreateRecordsetADO Procedure Create an ADO recordset based on the current project by passing either an object name or SQL string.
CloseRecordsetADO Procedure Close a recordset, even if it's not open

Example Code for Using Module: RecordsetADO

' Example of modRecordsetADO
'
' To use this example, create a new module and paste this code into it.
' Then run the procedures by putting the cursor in the procedure and pressing:
'    F5 to run it, or
'    F8 to step through it line-by-line (see the Debug menu for more options)

Private Sub Example_modRecordsetADO_Table()
  ' Comments: Example of using the modRecordsetADO module in Microsoft Access to create ADODB recordsets on table and SQL strings, and close them using Access VBA.
  '           ADODB supports all Microsoft Access database formats including ACCDB, MDB and ADP.

  ' Define your recordset objects explicitly with ADODB to avoid confusing with DAO
  Dim rst As ADODB.Recordset

  ' Open a recordset to a table (in this case, the system table)
  Set rst = CreateRecordsetADO("MSysObjects")

  ' Once the recordset is opened, you can write your code to view, edit and add to it.
  ' In this example, we simply show the value of the first record's name field.
  If Not rst.EOF Then
    Debug.Print "Name: " & rst![name]
  End If

  ' Once completed, clean up by closing the recordset object
  CloseRecordsetADO rst

End Sub

Private Sub Example_modRecordsetADO_SQL()
  ' Comments: Example of opening a SQL string as an ADODB recordset using Access VBA.

  Dim rst As ADODB.Recordset
  Dim strSQL As String

  ' Specify a SQL string that returns records like a SELECT query (don't use an action query)
  strSQL = "SELECT Name from MSysObjects Order By Name"

  ' Open a recordset on the SQL string (note the first parameter is blank to signify we're using a SQL string)
  Set rst = CreateRecordsetADO("", strSQL)

  ' Once the recordset is opened, you can write your code to view, edit and add to it.
  ' In this example, we simply show the value of the first record's name field which should differ from the previous example due to the sorting
  If Not rst.EOF Then
    Debug.Print "Name: " & rst![name]
  End If

  ' Once completed, clean up by closing the recordset object
  CloseRecordsetADO rst

End Sub

Microsoft Access Module LibraryOverview of Total Visual SourceBook

The source code in Total Visual SourceBook includes modules and classes for Microsoft Access, Visual Basic 6 (VB6), and Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) developers. Easily add this professionally written, tested, and documented royalty-free code into your applications to simplify your application development efforts.

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