Visual Basic code to paste all items from Office Clipboard into Excel spreadsheet
The Microsoft Office Clipboard, as opposed to the regular system Clipboard, has the ability to store up to 24 separate items at a time. When turned on, the Office Clipboard is a vertical panel displaying a representation of each of the items contained on it. It has two buttons: One to paste all of its contents at once; the other, to clear all of its contents. I am writing a Visual Basic macro program for an Excel Spreadsheet and I am searching for a command, function, or routine which will paste all of the Office Clipboard items into my spreadsheet at once. When I let Excel automatically record the macro for me and I press the "Paste All" button in the Office Clipboard panel, I can't get the answer I am looking for; when I stop the macro recording process and check the Visual Basic editor, all I see is the "paste" command issued there multiple times, once for each Office Clipboard item. There is no single generic command, function, or routine visible. There must be some hidden code behind the "Paste All" button press event. Can you be of assistance to me? My email address is email@example.com Thanks.
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Re: Visual Basic code to paste all items from Office...
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Hi, what is the exact error code you receive? If you can provide the exact error code or message, will narrow down troubleshoot. To get around the problem, try starting Excel in safe mode. The command is "C:\Program Files\Microsoft Office\Office14\EXCEL.EXE /s".
To run the command:
1. Copy the above command without inverted commas.
2. Click Start and paste by pressing "Ctrl + V" and press the Enter key.
See if this open Excel. Thereafter, exit Excel and try opening Excel again in normal mode without the "/s" switch at the end.
If still having issue, suspect some of the system files may be corrupted. Run Office setup and hit Repair when prompted.
The following script could be used to extract the actual URLs from the text link in an Excel spreadsheet. The script writes each URL in the cell
next to the text link:
Sub main() Dim h As Hyperlink
For Each h In ActiveSheet.Hyperlinks h.Range.Offset(, 1) = h.Address Next End Sub
Here is how to use the script: 1.
On the "Tools" menu, point to "Macro", and then click "Visual Basic
Editor". This will open the Visual Basic Editor in another window. 2.
On the extreme left, you will find the "Project - VBAProject".
Double-click the icon named "Sheet1 (Sheet1)", "Sheet2 (Sheet2)", or
whatever the name of your worksheet. This will open a blank window.
Copy & paste the script into this window. 3. Press F5, then click on "Run". 4. Go back to your Excel window. You will now find the URLs listed in the next cell to the original one with the hyperlink.
Microsoft Office Starter is a new product launched by Microsoft that comes only in a version that is pre-installed on certain computers. There are no genuine licensed CD, DVD or download versions of this product. It should therefore actually be Microsoft Office Starter 2010 that you have pre-installed on your computer.
So the simple answer to your question is no. An Office 2007 Update will have no effect on an Office 2010 application. Also, an Office 2007 Upgrade application will probably not install anything at all on your computer unless of course you have genuine licensed versions of Office 2000 or Office 2003 already installed on it that are capable of being upgraded.
Microsoft Office Starter 2010 has a perpetual license (never expires), so it is not immediately obvious why you would feel the need to upgrade it, unless there is a particular Microsoft Office function that you need which is not included in Starter.
Office Starter replaces the various Trial versions of Office that used to come pre-installed on some computers. Office Starter is a reduced functionality version of Office including basic versions of Word and Excel. Neither PowerPoint nor Outlook are available in the Starter format. Word and Excel Starter can be used as they are for an indefinite period of time or can be unlocked to the functionality of various full versions of Office by buying and downloading an activation code from Microsoft. Starter can be used to open any Microsoft Word or Excel documents or spreadsheets and can also be used to perform basic editing of such documents and spreadsheets (a number of sophisticated tools and functions do not feature in Starter and are available only in the full versions of Microsoft Office).
If you do not want or cannot afford to upgrade Starter to a full-function version of Microsoft Office 2010, then a free full-function Office suite application called Open Office is available that is of similar quality to Microsoft Office and can also be used to open edit and manage Microsoft Office documents spreadsheets and databases. Open Office is available to download install and use totally free of charge (like other Open Source applications) from:
Microsoft Excel is a commercial spreadsheet application . It features calculation, graphing tools, pivot tables, and a macro programming language called Visual Basic for Applications.
Microsoft Excel has the basic features of all spreadsheets, using a grid of cells arranged in numbered rows and letter-named columns to organize data manipulations like arithmetic operations. It has a battery of supplied functions to answer statistical, engineering and financial needs. In addition, it can display data as line graphs, histograms and charts, and with a very limited three-dimensional graphical display.
Excel running on a 32 bit PC and using a 32 bit operating system can only address 2 Gb of RAM. If your machine has a 64 bit processor (these were being shipped over 5 years ago) it will be possible to install a 64 bit operating system such as Windows XP 64 bit or Windows 7 64 bit. It has been claimed that an Excel 2010 spreadsheet, running on a 64 bit machine and using Windows 7 64 bit, was able to load and use a database with 100 million records.
If you are unable to do this then I suggest that you examine what your machine is running at the same time as your spreadsheet and if any part of the spreadsheet can be off-loaded. By the latter I mean can any of it transferred to another Excel file?
Are you using any links on your spreadsheet, if so can the links be converted into data, e.g. a link to a lookuptable could be converted to data (copy, paste-special, value) and this remove a significant amount of processing load.
You're right - it was caused by recording a macro. When you record a macro you are given the option to store the new macro in "This Workbook", a "New Workbook" (the default), or in a "Personal Macro Workbook". It looks like you selected "Personal Macro Workbook".
The recorded macro is stored in a special workbook called "Personal.xls". This workbook is loaded every time Excel is loaded. If you don't want this workbook loaded, then just delete it or rename it.
The file is buried deep in Microsoft's application data area. On my Vista computer it's in C:\Users\frogfund\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Excel\XLSTART
On my Windows XP computer it's in C:\Documents and Settings\frogfund\Application Data\Microsoft\Excel\XLSTART. Depending on your computer your Personal.xls might be in a slightly different location. You might need to do a search using Windows Explorer.
If you are still having troubles finding personal.xls
1. Open Excel,
2. Open the Visual Basic editor (hit Alt-F11 or click Tools-Macro-Visual Basic Editor)
3. Click Tools-References to bring up the references dialog
4. Click on VBAProject in the list. The file location will be displayed near the bottom of the dialog box. Sometimes this might be cut off at the end, but it should give you a good idea where the file is located.
5. Click Cancel to close the dialog.