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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.
One of the bonuses, now that we've created relationships, is that we can use SubDatasheets within our tables. Double-click on your SalesReps table to open it. Now, we've taken the time to populate our database so that you don't have to. Notice these Plus signs to the left of our data. Click on the Plus sign next to Jordan Hinton, and you'll see all of his customers. Then click on Plus sign next to Blue Vine, and you can see all of their orders. Click on the Minus sign again to fold them back up.
If you open up the Orders table, you won't see any Plus signs, because it's always the Many table in our database, never the One. So, using these SubDatasheets gives us a convenient, quick glimpse into how all of our data interrelates.
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