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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Are Form 8815 Navigation

Instructions and Help about Are Form 8815 Navigation

You hello, welcome in this video. I'm going to show you how to create menus in Microsoft Access 2013. There are two ways to do this: the new way, which is built into the Microsoft ribbon bar, is with a navigation form, and the old way, which is still supported but doesn't show up on the ribbon bar, is a switchboard. There are some advantages and disadvantages to both, so I'm going to show you both ways. The menu is constructed by creating a form. On the form, you place buttons representing the forms, reports, and queries. Then, optionally, you can set that form as the default opening when you start Microsoft Access. You can also create custom forms or menus for subsets of work. For example, if you have a person dealing with new customer entry, you can create a special form for that person that shows the forms, reports, and queries particularly for that individual. So let's get started. I have here a sample database. This database comes from a textbook, "Prating Lasts and Database Management Book," and I'm going to use that as an example to show you how to do these two different ways of creating Microsoft Access menus. The first is the new way that's built into Microsoft Access, and that's with a navigation form. It's relatively simple to do that. This, in fact, is documented. I'll show you where to find out. If you go to and type in "create a navigation form in Access 2013," site go and support office com. It should pop up as the first result. Here, create a navigation form in Access from the site office com. These are the official instructions. So you can go through here. They have some additional tips and so on that I won't go into. I'm...