Excel 2010 Power Programming with VBA Paperback – May 10 2010
|New from||Used from|
Frequently Bought Together
Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought
No Kindle device required. Download one of the Free Kindle apps to start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, and computer.
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
From the Back Cover
Get more from Excel—learn to extend it with VBA
Learn to use Visual Basic for Applications (VBA), and you can expand the already awesome power of Excel 2010. John Walkenbach, aka Mr. Spreadsheet, shows you how to do it in this easy-to-follow guide.
If you're already an experienced Excel user, this book will make you an Excel master. You'll learn a new approach to Excel and the steps involved in developing a new spreadsheet application. You'll also discover how to develop VBA subroutines and functions, use advanced programming techniques, and more. And if you're switching to Excel 2010 from an earlier version, there's a section to get you up to speed on the new features.
No one can teach you more about Excel than Mr. Spreadsheet.
Let Mr. Spreadsheet show you how to:
Create powerful Excel apps with VBA
Develop user-friendly dialog boxes
Enhance Excel with custom worksheet functions
Write event-driven VBA code
More than 300 files used as examples in the book
Searchable PDF of the book
See Appendix D for complete system requirements
About the Author
John Walkenbach, arguably the foremost authority on Excel, has written hundreds of articles and created the award-winning Power Utility Pak. His 50-plus books include John Walkenbach's Favorite Excel 2010 Tips & Tricks, Excel 2010 Formulas, and the bestselling Excel Bible, all published by Wiley. Visit his popular Spreadsheet Page at spreadsheetpage.com.
What Other Items Do Customers Buy After Viewing This Item?
Top Customer Reviews
It has everything I need to do my job better and efficient
I highly recommend it
James Kelsh, CGA, CertIFR
Most recent customer reviews
Good book that describes VBA codes and how to apply them when using ExcelPublished 21 months ago by John Eastwood