Expert VBA Programmers
- Are you looking for a VBA programmer?
- Do you have VBA code that you need help with?
- Would you like a free estimate for your project?
If you answered yes to any of the above we can help you - and we would be very happy to do so! You can call us on 01747 822616 or fill in an enquiry form and we will happily talk to you about what you are looking for. If we can help you we will give you an idea of cost, and if we can't we will tell you and try to point you in the right direction.
Typical VBA programming cost*:
- For small amendments we will normally try and give you a safe estimate based on the numbe rof hours. Anything from £100 upwards.
- For larger projects, we will agree a spec with you, which will come with a fixed quoted price. Anything from £1,000 to £5,000 typically
FREE Consultation - what you get:
- Free 10 - 20 minute phone consultation
- Chance to talk through your project with a VBA expert
- Friendly, jargon-free advice
- An honest assessment of your project; if we don't think you need something - we'll tell you!
Fill in an enquiry form here and we'll call you back or call 01747 822616 to speak to someone right away.
What now? - To find out more about our VBA and how we can help you, click here to fill in an enquiry form
Why Use Us?
Software-Matters have been programming Microsoft products since 1994 so have a wealth of knowledge and experience. We write code in VBA on a daily basis and the team regularly answer questions in forums on this subject.
Our main bulk of work is in Microsoft Access and Excel but we have also done a lot of VBA programming in Microsoft Word and Outlook. More recently we have been programming online web solutions that use VBScript and link to an Access database.
What is VBA?
VBA, which stands for Visual Basic for Applications, is a programming language developed by Microsoft. Access and Excel, along with the other members of the Microsoft Office suite include the VBA language. VBA is the tool that people use to develop programs that control MS Access and Excel. Don’t confuse VBA with VB (which stands for Visual Basic). VB is a programming language that lets you create standalone executable programs (those EXE files). Although VBA and VB have a lot in common, they are actually quite different.
A common use of VBA is to add functionality that may be missing from the standard user interface.
This function in MS Access calculates the number of working days (Monday-Friday) from start to end.
Public Function WDays(ByVal ST As Variant, en As Variant) As Integer
Dim counter As Byte, Temp As Date, Weeks As Integer, moving As Date
If DateDiff("d", ST, en) <= 0 Then
WDays = 0 'end is before start
ElseIf IsNull(en) Or IsNull(ST) Then
WDays = 0
Weeks = Int(DateDiff("d", ST, en) / 7) 'whole weeks
Temp = DateAdd("d", Weeks * -7, en) 'bring end closer to start by weeks
moving = ST 'start at st
Do Until moving = Temp 'loop through days counting weekdays
If WeekDay(moving) <> 1 And WeekDay(moving) <> 7 Then counter = counter + 1
moving = DateAdd("d", 1, moving)
WDays = Weeks * 5 + counter
This macro provides a shortcut for entering the current date in Word:
' EnterCurrentDate Macro
' Macro recorded 15/03/2005 by UserName
Selection.InsertDateTime DateTimeFormat:="dd-MM-yy", InsertAsField:=False, _
DateLanguage:=wdEnglishAUS, CalendarType:=wdCalendarWestern, _
VBA is useful for automating database tasks such as traversing a table:
Dim db As DAO.Database
Dim rs As DAO.Recordset
Set db = CurrentDb
Set rs = db.OpenRecordset("SELECT * FROM tblMain")
Do Until rs.EOF
Set db = Nothing
*Prices are excluding VAT