VBA USER FORMS VIDEOS
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 1 - Drawing Forms
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 2 - Running and Navigating Forms
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 3 - Adding Code to Forms
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 4 - Validating Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 5 - Validating Forms
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 6 - ComboBox Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 7 - ListBox Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 8 - Option Buttons
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 9 - Spin Buttons
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 10 - Scroll Bar Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 11 - Check Boxes
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 12 - Toggle Buttons
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 13 - Image Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 14 - Multi Page Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 15 - Tab Strip Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 16 - Playing YouTube Videos
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 17 - Editing Data
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 18 - Installing the Date Time Picker and Month View Controls
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 19 - The RefEdit Control
- Excel VBA Forms Pt 20 - Progress Bars
VBA User Forms videos | Excel VBA Forms Pt 17 - Editing Data
Posted by Andrew Gould on 18 April 2016
User forms aren't just for data entry; you can use them to edit and delete data too! This video explains how to create a form which allows the user to browse a set of records held in a worksheet and to edit and delete that data using the form. Along the way, you'll learn about a couple of advanced programming techniques such as declaring Enumerations and Property statements.
You can download any files that you need to follow the video here.
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Many thanks for the response. On a quick first read it looks as if that is exactly what I need and looks to be simpler and more elegant than the changes I was planning to make.
I am currently sitting on a boat in Croatia so I won’t get a chance to give this a try until I am back home, but I will do so as soon as I can. I hope that revisiting past code did not take up too much of your valuable time.
Once again many thanks,
Many thanks for all the excellent videos. I have been using them to add to my knowledge of VBA.
I have been using the downloaded file accompanying this video as a basis of a project for myself (personal) as a stock system for my model collection. Many of my controls are combo boxes from standard lists. The basic work very well, but I hit on the idea of adding an extra page containing duplicate combo boxes and using these as a basis to set filters. This works OK and a simple subroutine filters the data in the main worksheet. However your "NavigateToRecord" ignores the filters and displays all the hidden rows.
I have started building a single element array to hold the row numbers of the visible rows which works OK, and I am about to write a different sub to replace your navigation routine. However I wondered of there was a slick way your routine could be made to ignore the hidden rows? If so this could save a lot of work.
As this video is now 2 years old, not sure if you will pick this up but thanks in anticipation.
If I had to do this I'd probably use a collection to hold the visible ID cells and populate this when the form is loaded. At the top of the form's code page you could add this:
Private VisibleIDCells As Collection
Private Sub PopulateVisibleIDCells()
Set VisibleIDCells = New Collection
Dim r As Range
For Each r In wsFilms.Range("A3", _
VisibleIDCells.Add r, r.Address
You can then make a call to the PopulateVisibleIDCells subroutine in the Initialise event of the form.
You'll also need to modify the way the RecordCount property works:
Private Property Get RecordCount() As Long
RecordCount = wsFilms.Range("A3", _
At the beginning of the ReadDetails subroutine, you'll need to change the way you set a reference to the current ID cell:
Private Sub ReadFilmDetails()
Set CurrentIdCell = VisibleIDCells(CurrentRecordId)
I haven't tested this rigorously (it took long enough to remind myself what I'd done in the first place!) but the basics appear to work when I apply different filters to the list of films.
I hope that points you in the right direction!