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 firstname.lastname@example.org Thanks.
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Re: Visual Basic code to paste all items from Office...
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To open an Excel spreadsheet, you need a program that understands the .xls format. You can get the free Excel Viewer from Microsoft: http://www.microsoft.com/en-us/download/details.aspx?id=10 . This is the latest version and will work with computers running Windows XP through Win7. There is a Mac OSX version available but I'm not sure of the URL. If you have an older OS, you can try searching for an older version of the Viewer.
Another option is to install any office suite that includes a spreadsheet program or just the spreadsheet program. Microsoft sells Office in several versions and you can buy Excel separately. There are several other spreadsheet and office suite software options that will also read Excel files. Open Office and LibreOffice are both free office suites which can read any Excel file. (www.openoffice.org and www.libreoffice.org ) Open Office and LibreOffice have versions that work under almost any OS.
I hope this helps.
Cindy Wells (who has used the MS Word and Excel viewer and OpenOffice on recent systems. I also have MS Office 2010 on some computers.)
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 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 is a spreadsheet program. You can do lots of programing applications with Excel. A more advanced database managing program within the Microsoft Office set is Microsoft Access. It comes with Office Pro and above. Otherwise it is sold separately.
Microsoft Excel has become a crucial tool in the international workplace, providing basic database functionality, along with spreadsheet and calculation tools. While it is currently the market leader for spreadsheets, the history of excel shows that throughout the 1980s and 90s it faced significant competition from rival software platforms like Lotus Notes, Mosaic TWIN and the Paperback VP Planner. The original Microsoft spreadsheet program was called Multiplan - which began development in 1982 - but it was never as financially successful as Lotus Notes. Interestingly, Excel was first developed for the Macintosh operating system beginning in 1984. It made use of graphical menus and the mouse, innovating strongly relative to the other major competitors at the time. Drop-down menus and a point and click interface helped to make it more usable to non-technical workers, and in turn helped to influence graphical user interfaces in other software and operating systems at the time. As such, when Windows was launched in 1987, Excel was one of the most important and popular pieces of software for it. The early exploration of the graphical user interface for Windows had already been conducted and market tested by earlier versions of Excel. While it was certainly not the first spreadsheet software package, it was the first to provide a powerful combination of usability and functionality to business clients of all sizes. Lotus was relatively slow to bring Lotus 123 to Windows, failing to predict the popularity of the operating system. One of the major turning points in Excel was the inclusion of Visual Basic for Applications in 1993, which greatly increased the functionality of the software. In turn, it also encouraged a generation of professionals to learn the programming language, further solidifying the long term demand for Excel over other spreadsheet suites
If you open an excel created by M/S Office 2007, Excel 2003 will not be able the file. You have to install Microsoft Office the "Compatibility Pack for Word, Excel, and PowerPoint File Formats" for M/S Office 2003 from Microsoft Site.