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In Access 2010 Essential Training, Alicia Katz Pollock gives a comprehensive overview of creating databases in Access 2010, whether using predefined database templates or building from scratch. This course covers each step of constructing and modifying databases for custom purposes, as well as working with tables, forms, queries, macros, and reports and charts for record keeping and analysis. Exercise files are included with the course.
At the top left of the window, you'll see a few tiny icons. This is the QuickAccess toolbar. The buttons that are showing, by default, are Save, Undo, and Redo. Right now, they are grayed out because I haven't actually done anything yet. If I want to add additional buttons to this toolbar, I can click on the dropdown arrow, and a list of commands will appear. Notice the check marks in front of the buttons that we have now. So let's say I'd like save a couple of steps when printing. I can click on Quick Print. And now I have a button on the toolbar that will send my document straight to the Printer.
I can also click on More commands. And you can actually add any command from the entire Access program to your QuickAccess toolbar. For instance, I can click on this Close Database button, click the Add button, and now it's on my QuickAccess toolbar. I'll click OK to close it, and here it is. If you like, you can also have this menu show below you Ribbon. I'll click on that again to bring it back to the top. You can modify the QuickAccess toolbar anyway you like. So you can click on your commonly used commands from anywhere in the program, making the workflow as efficient as possible.
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