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Microsoft Access Expert 29
By Richard Rost     6/6/2015 12:08:35 PM

Access Expert 29 is Part 5 of our Comprehensive Guide to Access Functions. Today's class focuses on Aggregate and Domain Aggregate (Lookup) Functions. You will learn about lots of different functions, such as Sum, Avg, Count, Max, Min, DLookup, DCount, DMax, DSum, and many more. We've briefly covered some of these functions in previous classes, but only a little bit. Today's class dives deep into this very important topic. You will learn:

- Aggregate Functions
- Sum, Avg, Count, Max, Min, First, Last
- Domain Aggregate Functions
- Lookup Functions
- DLookup, DSum, DCount, DAvg
- DMax, DMin, DFirst, DLast
- Calculate Average Daily Sales
- Create Your Own Custom Counter
- Display Running Sums (Balances)
- Excel VLOOKUP Replacement

Click here for more information on Access Expert Level 29, including a course outline, sample videos, and more. This course was recorded using Access 2013, but most of the functions covered are valid for all versions of Access. This class follows Expert Level 28. The next class in the series is Expert Level 30.

Microsoft Access beginner level 2 Link
Trina Barnwell - 10/14/2016
Please give me instruction on how to get my training videos I purchased for level 2 and 3 of Access.  Thanks

Check out the WalkThru
Dennis Owens - 5/27/2016
Will this work in a field where you are giving (say a wristband) that reads 258, 259, 260, etc and when you enter a new order and the last wristband was 260, the next order will be 261. If so, if you enter an earlier number say 158, would the next new number still be 261.
Microsoft Access beginner level 2 Link
kelvin lubinda - 3/9/2016
Very good lessons, consider doing a lesson on Pastel full tutorial i can buy
Herbert - 3/9/2016
Whenever I create a splitform, I seem to be unable to narrow the width of the form. It uses the entire width of my screen. Can you advise help

I think that's intended, you could try a Form and SubForm
Kenny Nelson - 11/24/2015
Regarding previous post, I first created the union query.  I then used the results from that query for my running balance query.  Worked like a champ!

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