Excel as Your Database

Apress
1
Free sample

Excel As Your Database guides those of you who need to manage facts and figures, yet have little experience, budget, or need for a full-scale relational database management system. Youll learn how to use Excel to enter, store, and analyze your data.

This book is written and organized in a way that assumes you have some familiarity with Excel, but not with databases. The book features quick-start solutions, practice exercises, troubleshooting tips, and best practices.

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About the author

Paul Cornell works at Microsoft on the documentation team for Microsoft Visual Studio Tools for the Microsoft Office system. He worked as an editor, writer, and columnist on the MSDN Office Developer Center and edited the Microsoft Office Visual Basic Language Reference. Cornell also founded the Power User Corner, on Microsoft Office Online, where he was a frequent contributor.
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Additional Information

Publisher
Apress
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Published on
Apr 1, 2007
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Pages
226
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ISBN
9781430203544
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Language
English
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Genres
Computers / Information Technology
Computers / Programming / Microsoft
Computers / Software Development & Engineering / General
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Available on Android devices
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Book 1
Traveler, Cleric, Witch.

The villagers in the sleepy hamlet of Lychford are divided. A supermarket wants to build a major branch on their border. Some welcome the employment opportunities, while some object to the modernization of the local environment.

Judith Mawson (local crank) knows the truth -- that Lychford lies on the boundary between two worlds, and that the destruction of the border will open wide the gateways to malevolent beings beyond imagination.

But if she is to have her voice heard, she's going to need the assistance of some unlikely allies...

PRAISE FOR Paul Cornell's THE WITCHES OF LYCHFORD

"At once epic and terribly intimate. This is the story of a village, not a city, and all the more powerful for that; not all big fantasy needs an urban setting. Beautifully written, perfectly cruel, and ultimately kind. This is Cornell at the height of his craft." — Seanan McGuire, New York Times bestselling author of the InCryptid and October Daye series

"Rich in charm... local politics and witchcraft writ small and personal, but large in consequence. [Cornell] adeptly describes the emotion of magic; its effects and internal ignition of wonder. The feel of being exposed to magic for the first time and the feel of doing magic and having it done to you have never been better described in any story." — Bill Willingham, author of Fables and Down the Mysterly River

"Masterfully creepy and sinister, all the more so for taking place in the beautifully drawn English countryside." — Jenny Colgan, author of Doctor Who: Into the Nowhere

At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.

Justina Robson
 'Highly engaging and fascinating... this thought-provoking collection reminded me why I used to like science fiction so much... Eventually, one hopes, science fiction will regain its rightful place - as once again stranger than science.'

- The Guardian, 20 Dec 09.

'All hit, no miss... thought-provoking at worst, and stunning at best... shows that science can inspire anyone and everyone.'

– New Scientist, 5 Dec 09.

'Inspiring'

– THE, 19 Nov 09.

'A diamond of compression.'

– Financial Times, 20 Dec 09.

When It Changed is an attempt to put authors and scientists back in touch with each other, to re-introduce research ideas with literary concerns, and to re-forge the alloy that once made SF great. Composed collaboratively – through a series of visits and conversations between leading authors and practicing scientists – it offers fictionalised glimpses into the far corners of current research fields, be they in nanotechnology, invertebrate physiology, particle physics, or software archaeology. From Planck's Length (the smallest indivisible distance) to Plankton (potential saviours of the Earth's ecosystem), from virtual encounters between Witgenstein and Turing, to future civilisations torn asunder by different readings of the Standard Model, together these stories represent a literary 'experiment' in the true sense of the word, and endeavour to isolate a whole new strain of the SF bug.

* * Featuring Sara Maitland's 'Moss Witch' - Runner Up in the BBC National Short Story Prize 2009.* *

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