Join Adam Wilbert for an in-depth discussion in this video Working with joins, part of Access 2010: Queries.
When creating queries that include multiple tables, it's important to understand…how those tables are related in order to get meaningful results.…Typically, Access will be able to assist you in building these relationships if…they're not previously defined.…But there are occasions when you'll need to create or modify how your tables…are grouped together.…Let's take a look at a couple of examples.…In the Chapter 2-6 group, let's go ahead and open that and we'll open up our…Sales department query.…You can see that we're getting Employee ID, FirstName, and the Department is Sales, …and we have a total of 84 employees in the Sales department.…
If we look at this in Design view, we'll see that we've got the Employee ID,…FirstName and Department, and the Criteria Sales. So 84 employees in our Sales department.…Keep that number in mind.…Let's go ahead and close this query out.…We'll open up this query MaySales.…Here we've got the employee ID, FirstName, and the May sales figures.…But you can see we only have 31 records here.…
- Naming conventions and best practices
- Working with joins
- Using comparison operators
- Defining criteria for select queries
- Creating parameter queries
- Creating calculated fields
- Working with dates and times
- Using the Expression Builder
- Creating conditional statements
- Making, deleting and appending records
- Building reports
Skill Level Intermediate
1. Creating Queries in Access
2. Creating Simple Select Queries
3. Creating Parameter Queries
Creating a combo box4m 30s
4. Applying Aggregate Calculations (aka Totals Queries)
5. Working with Dates in Queries
6. Understanding Conditional Statements
7. Linking It All Together
8. Alternative Query Types
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