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Macro How to create macro?

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You can try macro recorder software, download macro recorder software named AutoMe from
http://www.asoftech.com/autome/

Posted on Oct 24, 2012

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I cannot create a macro in microsoft word 2010


When you open Word 2010, click on the "View" tab. The "Macros" button will be on the far right. Clicking on the button will allow you to create and edit macros.

May 28, 2012 | Microsoft Word 2010

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Step by step instructions on how to create a macro, create form f


You can create a macro by using the macro recorder to record a sequence of actions, or you can create a macro from scratch by entering Visual Basic for Applications code in the Visual Basic Editor.
Open a new document.
From the Tools menu, choose Customize.
Click the Commands tab and then scroll down in the Categories box and select Macros. You’ll see the names of any macros you've created in the Commands box on the right-hand side.
Click, hold, and drag your macro onto any toolbar and release, as shown in Figure D. A button with the name of the macro will appear on the toolbar.

May 25, 2010 | Microsoft Office Word 2007 Full Version...

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How to create macro button in microsoft excel 2007 because


well follow the steps below to get your job done:

To create an option button in Microsoft Office Excel 2007, make sure that you add Option Button (form control) to the Quick Access Toolbar. To do this, follow these steps:
  1. Click the Microsoft Office Button, and then click Excel Options.
  2. Click the Customize category, select All Commands in the Choose commands from list, select Option Button (form control), and then click OK.
To create an option button and to assign a macro to it, follow these steps:
  1. In Excel 2003 and in earlier versions of Excel, click Option Button on the Forms toolbar, and then draw the outline of the button on the sheet.

    In Excel 2007, click Option Button (form control) on the Quick Access Toolbar, and then draw the outline of the button on the sheet.
  2. Select any cell in the worksheet.
  3. In versions of Excel that are for Microsoft Windows, right-click the option button, and then click Assign Macro.

    In versions of Excel that are for Macintosh, press COMMAND while you click or press CTRL while you click, depending on your operating system version. Then, click Assign Macro.
  4. In the Assign Macro dialog box, click the name of the macro that you want to assign to the option button, and then click OK.
When you click the option button, the macro will run.


good luck ...:-)

Apr 08, 2010 | Microsoft Office Excel 2007

2 Answers

Using Macros in Excel sheet Requires Programing.. or it can be done, as we do Vlookup and other formulas


Creating Macros does not require programming. The only suggestion I would make if you are new to macros - break down your task to very small sub tasks, in order to avoid confusion.

Jun 09, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

2 Answers

Outlook macro patch


In Outlook, you can create Visual Basic for Applications macros that use the Outlook object model to perform certain tasks. If you want to easily run the macro at any time, you can assign the macro to a toolbar button so that you can click the button to run the macro.

NOTE: Since Visual Basic for Applications is considered "applciation-level" code, you should add the toolbar button to the Outlook Standard toolbar and not the toolbars on items.

  1. To Create the Toolbar Button
  2. On the View menu, point to Toolbars, and click Customize.
  3. On the Commands tab, in the Categories list, click Macros.
  4. Drag the appropriate macro name to a toolbar. In most cases, the name will be prefixed by Project1.ThisOutlookSession, unless you created the macro in another module instead of the ThisOutlookSession module.
  5. With the toolbar button selected, click Modify Selection in the Customize list, to make changes to the appearance of the button. This will allow you to remove the prefix and modify the way the toolbar button is displayed. For example, you can change this setting so that only an icon is displayed on the toolbar instead of text.
  6. Click Close.

Aug 24, 2008 | Microsoft Office Outlook 2003 for PC

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Need a link


Macros are harder to understand than they are to create and use. Let me repeat "Macros are harder to understand than they are to create and use."
Here is the only understanding that you need. "they are used for repetive tasks" .

Now to the simple part of creating then using.
Get into your work and identify a task that you want to created macro for, Kapish? Just before you start on the task go into the macros screen and tell it to "create", then do your task. When through "push the stop button. Name the micro and save it. (the name may be the first step if so then give the darn thing a name, no big deal). The next time you are in the exact field where the identical task is going to be perforned you can call up the micro to run through the key strokes for you. Get ready for wildly unexpected results, with those understood you can go into the code and modify it. Or you can delete it and create anotherone that is cleaner. Keep doing this until you get the bugs out. By the way the once created micros leave a tag in the spreadsheet that alerts everyone that opens it to watch out for the dreaded micro you created.

Jun 20, 2008 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Macro to be used in Excel


Instead of me teaching u. i would suggest u learn it by following the simple steps.

1. Click Tools > Macros > record
2. do some common operation like copying data, creating graphs, etc.
3. press alt+F11 to go to vb editor, to see ur macro recorded
4. study it ... u will learn easily

or

try the book 'Microsoft Excel Visual Basic Macros Examples' at http://www.add-ins.com/vbexamplestopics.htm


bye

have a nice day

Jan 26, 2008 | Computers & Internet

4 Answers

Copying Microsoft Word macros to new computer system


Macros are stored in one of two places, Irene - and you decide where and when you create one. When you select Tools -> Macro -> Record New Macro you’re prompted to either create the macro in the global template (normal.dot) file, or the document you’re currently working on - by default, normal.dot is selected so that the macros are available in all documents you create.

Your normal.dot file is also where all custom styles, toolbars and autotext entries are stored, and it’s possible to transfer all of these - plus your macros - from one machine to another courtesy of Word’s Macro Organizer tool. The walkthrough below explains how to access it and back up your macros to a file you then transfer to your second PC before copying those macros into the normal.dot file on that computer so the macros are accessible from there too.

While this tool is the best way to transfer macros, or other individual elements of your normal.dot file (just select the appropriate tab to transfer styles, toolbars and autotext entries in exactly the same way), if you’re migrating to another PC you may wish to take all your settings with you. If you have Office 2000 or later you can use the Save My Settings Wizard to back up all your Office customisations - including the normal.dot template - and then use the same wizard on your new computer to restore them to the version of Office installed there.

Office XP and 2003 users will find the tool installed with Office -access it from the Microsoft Office Tools menu on the Start -> All Programs menu; Office 2000 users need to download it from here. It’s called the Microsoft Office 2000 Profile Wizard here.

Nov 03, 2007 | Compaq Presario 5000 PC Desktop

2 Answers

Need to Know fully info about Macros


Macro is a simple way to automate tasks in Microsoft Office programs. It allows advanced users to program or create their own commands in Office, thereby automating tasks. For example, a user might want to create a table with four values already in them. The user could create one, and then copy it, and paste it. However, when you restart your computer, that data is lost. Unless you open the old document and copy the table, you'll have to start all over again. Macros helps you do your tasks. By recording the table creation to a macro, creating the same table over and over is just a simple macro away.

Sep 26, 2007 | Microsoft Office Standard for PC

1 Answer

HOW TO USE MACROS


Dear ROCKY open Tool Menu-Macro-record new mecro-give the macro file name like rocky-do your work when you finish your job then stop button mecro and save it . next day when you do same job on other file then again open macro and run your macro file and get same job on your new file

Sep 20, 2007 | Microsoft Office Standard for PC

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