Xem Nhiều 1/2023 #️ How To Add Macro Code To Excel Workbook # Top 8 Trend | Trucbachconcert.com

Xem Nhiều 1/2023 # How To Add Macro Code To Excel Workbook # Top 8 Trend

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How to copy Excel macro VBA code to your workbook, from website or sample file. Different types of code, where to paste it. Step-by-step videos, written steps.

Copy Excel VBA Code to a Regular Module

To see the steps for pasting a macro into a workbook, and running the macro, please watch this short video tutorial. The written instructions are below the video.

Copy Excel VBA Code to a Regular Module

Instead of starting from scratch, if you need an Excel macro, you can often find sample code at reputable sites on the internet. To copy that code, and add it to one of your workbooks, follow these steps:

Copy the sample code that you want to use

Open the workbook in which you want to add the code

Hold the Alt key, and press the F11 key, to open the Visual Basic Editor

To run the code:

Copy Excel VBA Code to a Worksheet Module

Worksheet event code is stored on a worksheet module. To add worksheet event code to your worksheet, do the following:

Copy the code that you want to use

Select the worksheet in which you the code to run

Copy Excel VBA Code to a Workbook Module

Another type of code is Workbook Event code, which should be added to the workbook code module:

Copy the code that you want to use

Select the workbook in which you want to store the code

Hold the Alt key, and press the F11 key, to open the Visual Basic Editor

In the Project Explorer, find your workbook, and open the list of Microsoft Excel Objects

Copy Excel VBA Code From a Different Workbook

To see the steps for copying a macro from one workbook to another, in any version of Excel, please watch this short video tutorial. The written instructions are below the video.

Copy Excel VBA Code From a Different Workbook

You may find code in a sample workbook online, and decide to add it to one of your workbooks. You can copy all the code in a module by doing the following:

Open both workbooks

Hold the Alt key, and press the F11 key, to open the Visual Basic Editor

In the Project Explorer, find your workbook, and the workbook with the code that you want to copy. The screenshot at the right, the code is in chúng tôi and will be copied to MyForm.xlsm

Release the mouse button, and a copy of the module will appear in the workbook.

To run the code:

Allow Macros to Run in Your Workbook

To use macros in Excel, you might need to enable them when the file opens. If you are using macros for the first time on your current computer, you might also need to adjust the macro security settings.

Follow the instructions below, to make these changes.

Enable Macros When Opening the File

When you open a workbook that contains macros, you might see a security warning, at the top of the worksheet, above the Formula Bar.

Check Your Macro Security Settings

If you haven’t run macros before, you might need to change your macro security level. (You may have to clear this with your IT department.)

If you changed the setting, close the workbook, and then reopen it

Run an Excel Macro

After you copy a macro to a regular module, follow the steps below, to run the macro. If the macro does not run, check your macro settings.

To run an Excel macro:

Copy the macro code to a regular code module in your file.

Create a Worksheet Event Macro

To see the steps for creating an Excel Worksheet Change Event macro, watch this short video.

There are written steps on the Contextures Blog, and you can download the sample file used in this video.

Modify Copied Excel VBA Code

If you copy VBA code into your Excel file, you might need to make changes to the object names, or other settings, so that the code works correctly in your file. Here are three things to check, before you try to run the code in your file:

Check the Sheet Names and Ranges

If there are sheet names or range references in the code, you can modify them, to match your workbook.

In the code, look for references to “Worksheets” to “Sheets”, and change those to the sheet names in your workbook.

Also look for “Range” references, such as Range(“A1:G100”), and adjust those to match the location of your data.

These references might be at the top of the procedure, in a Set statement:

Set ws = Worksheets("SalesData")

or elsewhere in the code.

If you run the code without modifying the reference, you might see an error message: Run-time error ‘9’: Subscript out of range

Change the sheet name in the line that was highlighted, save the changes, and try the code again.

Add and Name Objects

If the code refers to objects on the worksheet, be sure to add those objects in your workbook, and use the correct object name in the code.

For example, in the code for the Data Validation Combo Box, you’ll need to add a combo box to the worksheet, and name it as TempCombo. Or, if your combo box has a different name, change the code references to match.

Specify the Target Columns or Rows

Some code is designed to run when a cell in a specific row or column is changed. For example, in the sample code shown below, there is a red dot on the line that says column 3 is the only one where the change will occur.

NOTE: In all of these examples, you could use Row instead of Column, to limit the target to specific rows.

A) In your workbook, if you want the code to run when a cell in column E is changed, you could change the 3 to a 5.

If Target.Column = 5 Then

B) Or, add more columns in the code. For example:

If Target.Column = 3 _ Or Target.Column = 5 _ Or Target.Column = 6 Then

C) If you don’t want to limit the code to a specific column, you could delete the two rows (If…End If) that are marked with red circles. In that case, the code will run for a change in every column.

Get the Sample File

To see examples of workbook modules, worksheet modules and regular code modules, download the Add Code to a Workbook sample file. The zipped file is in xlsm format, and contains macros. Be sure to enable macros when you open the file, if you want to test the macros.

Related Tutorials

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Last updated: April 14, 2021 1:25 PM

How To Remove Macros From An Excel Workbook (3 Easy Ways)

Using VBA Macros in Excel can be a huge time saver. You can automate a lot of repetitive tasks and create new functions and functionalities in Excel with simple VBA macro codes.

But in some cases, you may want to remove all the macros from an Excel workbook (or delete specific macros only).

This may be the case when you get a workbook from someone else and you want to make it macro-free, or when you’re sending a file with macros to someone and the receipt doesn’t need these in the workbook.

In this tutorial, I will show you a couple of really simple ways to remove macros from a workbook in Microsoft Excel.

So let’s get started!

Remove All Macros by Saving the File in XLSX format

If you want to get rid of all the macros at once, the easiest way to do this would be to save the existing workbook with the XLSX format.

By design, you can not have any VBA macro code in the XLSX file format. In case you do, it would be removed automatically while saving the Excel file.

With Excel, you can only have the macros in the .XLSM, .XLSB, and the older .XLS formats. When you save the workbook in any other format, the macros are immediately lost.

Suppose you have a file called chúng tôi (with macros), below are the steps to remove all the macros from this file:

In the Save As dialogue box, enter the name of the file with which you want to save it. You can also keep the existing name if you want

Select the Excel Workbook (*.xlsx) option

That’s it! Your file is now macro-free.

This method is great as it removes all the macros from the current Excel workbook in one go. However, if you want to remove some macros and delete some, this method will not work for you (see the one using the Macro dialog box for this).

Another good thing about this method is that you still have a copy of the original file that has all the macros (in case you need it in the future).

Remove Specific Macros from the Macro dialog box

While the previous method would delete all the macros. this one allows you to choose the ones that you want to be removed.

And in case you want to delete all the macros, you can do that as well.

Suppose you have a file called chúng tôi that has some macros.

Below are the steps to delete a macro from this workbook:

In the ‘Macros in’ drop-down, make sure ‘This Workbook’ is selected.

Select the macro name that you want to delete from the macro list

If you want to remove multiple (or all) macros, repeat steps 4 and 5.

Remove the Module that has the Macro

Another way to remove macros is to go to the Visual Basic Editor and remove macros from there.

This method gives you the most control as you can access all the macros (be it in the module or objects or personal macro workbook).

Below are the steps to delete a macro from the Visual Basic Editor:

In the code window that opens, delete the macros you want to remove. If you want to remove all, just select everything and hit the delete key.

So these are three ways you can use to remove macros from a Microsoft Excel workbook.

I hope you found this tutorial useful!

Other Excel tutorials you may like:

A Macro To Unhide All Hidden Sheets In An Excel Workbook

Unhiding Excel sheets is easy, but can be tedious. Use this simple macro to unhide all hidden sheets in an Excel workbook.

We hide sheets for many reasons, but mostly, to keep other people out of them. We rarely hide them from ourselves. When you need to update or fix a workbook for a user, you have to remember the hidden sheets and then unhide them – which is easy enough, unless you removed that functionality from the workbook!

Doing this several times to unhide all hidden sheets isn’t necessary. Here’s a quick macro that you can copy into almost any workbook to quickly unhide sheets:

Sub UnhideAllSheets()

‘Unhide all sheets in workbook.

Dim ws As Worksheet

For Each ws In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets

ws.Visible = xlSheetVisible

Next ws

End Sub

In a nutshell, a For Each loop cycles through all the sheets in the Worksheets collection and sets each sheet’s Visible property to true. This macro will even unhide sheets you hide via the Visual Basic Editor properties (xlSheetVeryHidden) so be careful how you apply it.

Like most macros, this one has limited appeal. If you have only a few hidden sheets and you seldom need to unhide them, it’s just as easy to manually unhide them. If, on the other hand, this is a frequent task, you’ll probably find this one useful.

It’s a good demonstration of how easy it is to cycle through an object collection. You could add an If() statement that checks for the Visible property and then change only the ones that require it, but this loop is more efficient. Just reset them all; in this case, an If() just adds more work. However, if you want to avoid unhiding certain sheets or the “very hidden” sheets, an If() statement will do the trick.

Excel Header And Footer: How To Add, Change And Remove

Do you want to know how to make a header in Excel? Or are you wondering how to add the footer page 1 to the current worksheet? This tutorial will teach you how to quickly insert one of the predefined headers and footers and how to create a custom one with your own text and graphics.

Headers and footers are displayed only on printed pages, in Print Preview and Page Layout view. In the normal worksheet view, they are not visible.

How to add header in Excel

Inserting a header in an Excel worksheet is quite easy. Here’s what you do:

Now, you can type text, insert a picture, add a preset header or specific elements in any of the three Header boxes at the top of the page. By default, the central box is selected:

When you print out your worksheet, the header will be repeated on each page.

Like an Excel header, a footer can also be inserted in a few easy steps:

As an example, let’s insert a footer that displays a page number and file name:

Voila, our Excel footer is created, and the following information will be printed at the bottom of each page:

Two things you should know about preset headers and footers

When inserting an inbuilt header or footer in Excel, please be aware of the following caveats.

Most of the preset headers and footers in Excel are entered as codes, which makes them dynamic – meaning your header or footer will change to reflect the latest changes you make to the worksheet.

2. Preset headers and footers are inserted in predefined boxes

When adding a built-in header or footer, you cannot control the location of specific elements – they are inserted in the predefined boxes no matter which box (left, center, or right) is currently selected. To position the header or footer the way you want, you can move the inserted elements to other boxes by copying / pasting their codes or add each element individually as explained in the next section.

How to make a custom header or footer in Excel

In Excel worksheets, not only can you add preset headers and footers, but also make your own ones with custom text and images.

This example will show you how to create a custom header with your company logo, page numbers, file name and current date.

To begin with, let’s insert File Name (workbook name) in the central header box:

Then, select the right box and insert Page Number there. As you can see in the screenshot below, this only displays the number:

Our custom Excel header looks pretty nice, don’t you think?

Tips:

To start a new line in a header or footer box, press the Enter key.

To include an ampersand (&) in the text, type two ampersand characters without spaces. For example, to include Products & Services in the header or footer, you type Products && Services.

To add page numbers to Excel headers and footers, insert the &[Page] code in combination with any text you want. For this, use the built-in Page Number element or one of the preset headers and footers. If you enter the numbers manually, you will end up having the same number on each page.

Add headers and footers using the Page Setup dialog box

If case you’d like to create a header or footer for chart sheets or for several worksheets at a time, the Page Setup dialog box is your option.

The Page Setup dialog box will show up where you can select one of the preset headers and footers or make your own one.

To create a custom header or footer, do the following:

For example, this is how you can add a page number to the right hand side of your Excel header: You can also type your own text in any section as well as edit or remove the existing text or codes.

There are two ways to edit headers and footers in Excel – in Page Layout view and by using Page Setup dialog.

Change header or footer in Page Layout view

Now, you select the header or footer text box and make the desired changes.

Change header or footer in the Page Setup dialog

Another way to modify an Excel footer or header is by using the Page Setup dialog box. Please remember that a header and footer of chart sheets can only be edited in this way.

Once you have finished creating or editing your Excel footer or header, how do you get out of the header and footer view and return to the regular view? By doing any of the following:

To delete headers and footers from multiple worksheets at once, carry out these steps:

Select the worksheets from which you want to remove a header or footer.

That’s it! All headers and footers in the selected sheets will be removed.

Now that you know the essentials of Excel headers and footers, the below tips may help you avoid common challenges.

How to add header and footer to all or selected sheets in Excel

To insert headers or footers on multiple worksheets at a time, select all target sheets, and then add a header or footer in the usual way.

How to format text in Excel header and footer

To quickly change the font style or font color of your header or footer, select the text and pick the desired formatting option in the pop-up window:

How to make a different header or footer for the first page

If you’d like to insert a specific header or footer on the first page of your worksheet, you can have it done in this way:

Change to Page Layout view.

Select the header or footer.

Go to the Design tab, and check the Different First Page box.

Set up a special header or footer for the first page.

Tip. If you want to create separate headers or footers for odd and even pages, select the Different Odd & Even Pages box, and enter different information on page 1 and page 2.

How avoid resizing the header / footer text when scaling the worksheet for printing

To keep the font size of the header or footer text intact when the worksheet is scaled for printing, switch to Page Layout view, select the header or footer, go to the Design tab and clear the Scale with Document box.

If you leave this checkbox selected, the header and footer font will scale with the worksheet. For example, the header text will become smaller when you select the Fit Sheet on One Page printing option.

That’s how you add, change and remove headers and footers in Excel. I thank you for reading and hope to see you on our blog next week.

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