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Country: 220.127.116.11, Europe, IE
City: -6.2439 , Ireland
I created fifteen databases from 1998 to now to help me in the office, and one other to help me at home, all created in Access 97. I've been using these databases for years and the largest one has a file size of 60 Mb; Access 97 would not let me create new reports in that one. I decided to try Access 2010 and was surprised that all 16 databases converted without any problems, at least none detected so far. My home computer and office computer are both over six years old, running WinXP on an Socket A processor with old DDR memory. Access 2010 runs OK on these old systems. Access 2010 is a definite upgrade from 97, and as soon as I learned the menu changes, I was up and running. I am glad I started in Access 97 though because The Help resources are pitiful in 2010 and hitting the F1 key doesn't get you much. Creating macros in 2010 is very easy and I like the ease of exporting reports to pdf for emailing. My largest database has 19 tables, 120 queries, 66 forms/subforms, 122 reports/subreports, 40 macros and 2 modules - scrolling through the ribbon menu on the left can be dizzying and takes too much patience, but I like the organization of the menus at the top of the screen. I also like the organization of the extensive properties menus that pop up on the right, and I like that each time I click on a control on a form, the right-side properties menu changes automatically for that control; I can make changes on the fly. The new features on these menus are useful for tweaking. Although Access 2010 is not perfect, I can live with it. Internet resources may have to suffice in place of the Access 97 Help assets, at the cost of my time.
I used up the whole bottle along with the day and night cream. Save your money! I get better results with Olay.
Our daughter who just turned 3 in April has had her "c'puter" (Leappad) since Christmas of 2011 and is amazing on it. She really "gets it" even though it is rated for 4+. Maybe the rating is more about avoiding her walking around with the leappad obediently following her on its "leash" as she likes to do, dragging it by the stylus and cord... not as much about the games. I like that its rugged, the apps are at least somewhat adaptive, and she can play to her heart's content without much worry on our part due to potential content or accidental setting changes. It also talks her through her options, rather that just expecting her to know where to go on her own... She really loves it, and honestly, so do we!