After you've recorded one or more macros that recreate desired PivotTable positions, you can add elements to your workbook that let you run those macros quickly, and in the desired order.
- [Instructor] After you have recorded one…or more macros that recreate desired…pivot table positions, you can add elements…to your workbook that let you run those macros…quickly and in the desired order.…In this movie, I will show you how to link…a macro to a shape, so that when…you click the shape the macro will run.…My sample file is Project_Analysis_04_07,…which is a macro-enabled workbook…that you can find in the chapter four folder…of your exercise files collection.…I just opened the file, and you'll see…a yellow security warning bar, message bar,…just below the ribbon and above the formula bar.…
This message bar indicates that the workbook does…contain macros, and that they've been disabled.…Macros are computer code, and like any other type…of computer code, it can be a security problem.…You can get macro viruses and other problems as well.…However, in this case, I happen…to know that the macros are okay, I created it.…So I can click Enable Content to enable the macros to run.…If you didn't see that message,…
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- Designing a scenario-planning exercise
- Estimating scenario plausibility and outcomes
- Establishing parameter value ranges
- Calculating the standard deviation of a dataset
- Indicating the probability of a scenario value occurring
- Walking through a scenario presentation
- Performing retrospective analysis using a PivotTable
- Changing PivotTable summary operations