2 Topic Introduction to DBMS Microsoft Access Getting Started Creating Database File Database Window Table Queries Form Report
3 Introduction A set of programs designed to organize, store, and retrieve machine-readable information from a computermaintained database or data bank. The information from a database can be presented in a variety of formats. Most DBMSs include a report writer program that enables you to output data in the form of a report.
4 Introduction Databases are intended for storing and maintaining large amounts of information. The following are examples of the sort of information that can be kept in a database: Inventory control Payroll systems Personal records Music collection catalogue Phone and address lists
5 Introduction Traditional databases are organized by fields, records, and files. A field is a single piece of information. A record is one complete set of fields. A file is a collection of records.
6 Introduction Microsoft Access is a computer application used to create and work with databases. In computer jargon that means it s a Database Management System or DBMS. A database is basically a collection of data or pieces of information.
7 Using Microsoft Access You need to understand how Microsoft Access breaks down a database. Some keywords involved in this process are: Database File Table Record Field Data type
8 Using Microsoft Access Database File This is your main file that encompasses the entire database and that is saved to your hard-drive or floppy disk. Example: StudentDatabase.accdb
9 Using Microsoft Access Table A table is a collection of data about a specific topic. There can be multiple tables in a database. Example #1: Students Example #2: Teachers
10 Using Microsoft Access Field Fields are the different categories within a Table. Tables usually contain multiple fields. Example #1: Student LastName Example #2: Student FirstName
11 Using Microsoft Access Data Type Data types are the properties of each field. A field only has 1 data type. Examples of data type: Text Number Date Time Object Autonumber
12 Getting Started To create a new database file: Click the Microsoft Office Button Click New Click the New Blank Database icon Type in a name for the database Click Create
13 Getting Started
14 Getting Started To Open an Existing Database: In the Open Recent Database section, double-click the file name of the database you wish to open. It will appear in the window.
15 Table A table is a collection of data about a specific topic. Tables are the most important component of an Access database because tables are where all of your information is stored. Each table is made up of columns referred to as Fields and rows referred to as records.
16 Table Each category of data (Name, Initials, Address etc) is a field. Each individual item of information (such as the information for A L Smith) is a record.
17 Table When you create a new table, one of your first tasks is to create the fields that will make up the table. One of the fields should be a primary key. A Primary key is a field which is unique to each record.
18 Table The new database opens with one table showing as a default. It also defaults to naming this table Table1 in both the Navigation Pane, and the Table tab itself.
19 Table To save the table: Click on the Microsoft Office Button. Select Save from the menu. The Save As dialog box will appear to let you save the table as whatever name you choose.
20 Creating a Table Field Data Types Text Can store any kink of text/numeric characters. Maximum 255 characters. Memo Store large amount of text/number characters. Maximum 65,535 characters. Number Only can store number.
21 Creating a Table Field Data Types Date/Time For date and time information. Currency Used for dollar amounts. AutoNumber Automatically generates a unique number for each new record. Useful for primary key fields. Yes/No Fields that contain only one of two values (such as yes/no, true/false, on/off).
22 Creating a Table Field Data Types OLE Object Can contain any object such as picture and document. Hyperlink For links such as and web page addresses. Lookup wizard Allows the user of the table to choose a value from another related table.
23 Creating a Table Creating a Primary Key Click the first field. Insert new row (From Insert menu choose Row). Type the Field name and select the data type. Select the Field. From the Edit menu and select Primary Key.
24 Creating a Table Saving a Table From the Menu file choose Save, or Click the Save button from the toolbar. Type the name for the table. Click OK.
25 Creating a Table There are two ways to view a table: Design View Datasheet View
26 Creating a Table To add fields (Datasheet view): Double click on the Add New Field header.
27 Creating a Table To add fields (Design view): Click in the cell where you want the new field and type the field name.
28 Creating a Table Data Types Text Memo Data Number Date/Time Description Text, number, or a combination up to 255 characters Similar to the text field, can contain text, numbers, or a combination up to 2 GB of data. Numbers up to 16 bytes of data Date and Time information Currency Currency up to 8 bytes and precise to 4 decimal places
29 Creating a Table Data Types Data AutoNumber Description Access creates a unique number for each new record. This is often the primary key for the table Yes/No Yes and No, stored as -1 for yes and 0 for no OLE Object Hyperlink Attachment Images, documents, graphs up to 2 GB Web addresses Attachments such as images, spreadsheets, documents, and charts.
30 Creating a Table To rename a table: Open the desired database by clicking the Microsoft Office Button and clicking Open Right click on a table and choose Rename Type in the new name
31 Creating a Table To delete a table: Open the desired database by clicking the Microsoft Office Button and clicking Open Right click on a table and choose Delete
32 Creating a Table To add records to a table: Open the table in Datasheet View Click the New Cell Type in your new record
33 Creating a Table To edit a record: Scroll through the records or use the Navigation Buttons in the navigation bar to find the record to edit Click the cell that contains the information that must be edited. A pencil icon appears to indicate edit mode Type the new information into the field Click outside of the record row to apply the change
34 Creating a Table To sort records: Select the field you wish to sort Click the Sort Ascending or Sort Descending button
35 Creating a Table To delete a record: Select the record that you want to delete. Then, right click and select Delete Record. A dialog box appears, telling you the action can not be undone and asking if you are sure you want to delete the record.
36 Forms Another way used to insert record is by using Form. Many people find it easier to enter data with the help of a form.
37 Forms To use your mouse, click the icons at the bottom of the form.
38 Form To create a Form: From Database window, select a Table. From the Insert menu, select AutoForm. After you have entered the last record, close the form. You will be prompted to save.
39 Queries Queries select records from one or more tables in a database so they can be viewed, analyzed, and sorted on a common datasheet. The resulting collection of records, called a dynaset (short for dynamic subset). The query will be updated whenever the original tables are updated.
40 Queries To create a Query: From Database window, select a Table. From the Insert menu, select Queries.
41 Queries Criteria When constructing a query or a filter, you need to tell Access what to look for in each field. You do this by defining criteria - typing something (an "expression") into the Criteria cell of the query or filter grid. Query criteria are search conditions used in a query to retrieve specific data. You can set query criteria to be a specific number or data set, or you can set the criteria to be a range of data.
42 Queries Criteria Matching Text When you enter text into the criteria cell your text should be enclosed in quotes ("") to distinguish it from other expressions and operators that you may need to add. Example: Text Text 1 or Text 2 Not Text 1
43 Queries Criteria Using Wildcard A wildcard is a special character that can stand for either a single character or a string of text. The two wildcards we commonly use are the asterisk or star (*) and the question mark (?). The asterisk (*) represents any string of text from nothing up to an entire paragraph or more. The question mark (?) represents a single character only (although you could use, for example, two question marks to represent two unknown characters).
44 Queries Criteria Using Wildcard Examples: Yor* would find York, Yorkshire and Yorktown but not New York. Mar? would find Mark but not Mario, Martin or Omar. F*d would find Fred and Ferdinand but not Frederick.
45 Queries Criteria Working with Numbers When working with numbers we normally use the mathematical operators to define the range of numbers from which we want to select. For example, where X represents a number: <X finds values less than X. >X finds vales greater than X >=X finds values greater than or equal to X <>X finds vales not equal to X
46 Report Reports are used in a database to present information in a neat and organized format that is ready for printing. Reports will organize and group the information in a table or query and provide a way to print the data in a database. When a report is opened in Access, it is opened in Print preview for this reason.
47 Report To create a Report: Make sure you are in the forms section of the Database Window. Click the New button. Select type of report you want to create and select source. Click OK.
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