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Frequency Distribution question

P: n/a
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to
replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in
MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible response
range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all
responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a query
and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and
count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in
the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks
Nov 12 '05 #1
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11 Replies


P: n/a
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, although I'm sure that someone will have a
better idea.
It's generally not a good idea to store calculated values, so I think the
correct method to accomplish this task might be to use a crosstab query
(which I suck at.)

My plan calls for 3 tables.
tblQuestions holds your 10 questions.
tblResponses holds the 100 responses to each of those questions. (one to
many join)
tblResults stores the counts the responses, and the percentage calculations

I did enter 10 questions into tblQuestions, but was too lazy to enter 100
random responses, so I made up some code to do that for me.
After I had the response data, I wrote some more code to write the
calculated data to tblResults.

My code runs from two command buttons on an unbound form, and the results
are displayed in a datasheet-style subform called "sbfResults", which is
based on tblResults.

Hopefully the above will help you to understand how this code works:
************************************************** **********
Option Compare Database
Option Explicit

Private Sub cmdRandomResponse_Click()
'We have 10 questions, and want 100 random responses to each question

Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstR As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstR = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResponses", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the 10 Questions
MyQ = !QNbr 'Both tables have a QNbr field (long integer --- 1 to
many)
With rstR
For i = 0 To 99 'Here is where the 100 random responses are
created
.AddNew
!QNbr = MyQ
'Int((upperbound - lowerbound + 1) * Rnd + lowerbound)
!Response = Int((4 - 0 + 1) * Rnd + 0)
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With

rstR.Close

Set rstR = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing
End Sub
************************************************** **********
Private Sub cmdTabulateResults_Click()

'Now we have 10 questions, 100 responses to each question, and want to
tabulate the results
Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstResults As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstResults = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResults", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

Dim MyCountQ As Long
Dim MyCountR As Long
Dim MyPcnt

Dim MyMin
Dim MyMax

'Clear out the results table. The code below re-populates it with current
results.
MyDB.Execute "DELETE tblResults.* FROM tblResults;", dbFailOnError

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the Questions ... Loop thru them one at a time.
MyQ = !QNbr
With rstResults
'There should be 4 possible responses to each question, but who
knows for sure? This checks.
MyMin = DMin("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")
MyMax = DMax("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")

For i = MyMin To MyMax
.AddNew
!QuestionNumber = MyQ
!Response = i
MyCountQ = DCount("QNbr", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ
& ")")
MyCountR = DCount("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " &
MyQ & ") And ([Response] = " & i & ")")

MyPcnt = (MyCountR / MyCountQ)
!ResponsePercent = MyPcnt
!ResponseCount = MyCountR
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With
Set rstResults = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing

Me.Refresh 'I have a subform based on tblResults, so that I can immediately
display the results

End Sub
************************************************** **********
--
HTH,
Don
=============================
Use My*****@Telus.Net for e-mail
Disclaimer:
Professional PartsPerson
Amateur Database Programmer {:o)

I'm an Access97 user, so all posted code
samples are also Access97- based
unless otherwise noted.

Do Until SinksIn = True
File/Save, <slam fingers in desk drawer>
Loop

================================
"NC Tim" <tb**************@mindspring.com> wrote in message
news:u2******************@newsread2.news.atl.earth link.net...
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to
replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in
MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible response range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all
responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a query and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and
count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in
the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks

Nov 12 '05 #2

P: n/a
Don,

My wife is considering a small survey at work, and is looking for options;
if possible, I would certainly appreciate an example of your database to
pass along to her.

Cheers,

Dave (db*****@ns.sympatico.ca)
(Please Zip file, or change extension, i.e. mydatabase.txt)

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, .......>

Nov 12 '05 #3

P: n/a
Don,

My wife is considering a small survey at work, and is looking for options;
if possible, I would certainly appreciate an example of your database to
pass along to her.

Cheers,

Dave (db*****@ns.sympatico.ca)
(Please Zip file, or change extension, i.e. mydatabase.txt)

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, .......>

Nov 12 '05 #4

P: n/a
thanks for an elegant response...

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, although I'm sure that someone will have a
better idea.
It's generally not a good idea to store calculated values, so I think the
correct method to accomplish this task might be to use a crosstab query
(which I suck at.)

My plan calls for 3 tables.
tblQuestions holds your 10 questions.
tblResponses holds the 100 responses to each of those questions. (one to
many join)
tblResults stores the counts the responses, and the percentage calculations
I did enter 10 questions into tblQuestions, but was too lazy to enter 100
random responses, so I made up some code to do that for me.
After I had the response data, I wrote some more code to write the
calculated data to tblResults.

My code runs from two command buttons on an unbound form, and the results
are displayed in a datasheet-style subform called "sbfResults", which is
based on tblResults.

Hopefully the above will help you to understand how this code works:
************************************************** **********
Option Compare Database
Option Explicit

Private Sub cmdRandomResponse_Click()
'We have 10 questions, and want 100 random responses to each question

Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstR As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstR = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResponses", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the 10 Questions
MyQ = !QNbr 'Both tables have a QNbr field (long integer --- 1 to
many)
With rstR
For i = 0 To 99 'Here is where the 100 random responses are
created
.AddNew
!QNbr = MyQ
'Int((upperbound - lowerbound + 1) * Rnd + lowerbound)
!Response = Int((4 - 0 + 1) * Rnd + 0)
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With

rstR.Close

Set rstR = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing
End Sub
************************************************** **********
Private Sub cmdTabulateResults_Click()

'Now we have 10 questions, 100 responses to each question, and want to
tabulate the results
Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstResults As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstResults = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResults", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

Dim MyCountQ As Long
Dim MyCountR As Long
Dim MyPcnt

Dim MyMin
Dim MyMax

'Clear out the results table. The code below re-populates it with current
results.
MyDB.Execute "DELETE tblResults.* FROM tblResults;", dbFailOnError

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the Questions ... Loop thru them one at a time. MyQ = !QNbr
With rstResults
'There should be 4 possible responses to each question, but who knows for sure? This checks.
MyMin = DMin("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")
MyMax = DMax("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")

For i = MyMin To MyMax
.AddNew
!QuestionNumber = MyQ
!Response = i
MyCountQ = DCount("QNbr", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ & ")")
MyCountR = DCount("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ & ") And ([Response] = " & i & ")")

MyPcnt = (MyCountR / MyCountQ)
!ResponsePercent = MyPcnt
!ResponseCount = MyCountR
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With
Set rstResults = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing

Me.Refresh 'I have a subform based on tblResults, so that I can immediately display the results

End Sub
************************************************** **********
--
HTH,
Don
=============================
Use My*****@Telus.Net for e-mail
Disclaimer:
Professional PartsPerson
Amateur Database Programmer {:o)

I'm an Access97 user, so all posted code
samples are also Access97- based
unless otherwise noted.

Do Until SinksIn = True
File/Save, <slam fingers in desk drawer>
Loop

================================
"NC Tim" <tb**************@mindspring.com> wrote in message
news:u2******************@newsread2.news.atl.earth link.net...
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible

response
range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a

query
and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks


Nov 12 '05 #5

P: n/a
thanks for an elegant response...

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, although I'm sure that someone will have a
better idea.
It's generally not a good idea to store calculated values, so I think the
correct method to accomplish this task might be to use a crosstab query
(which I suck at.)

My plan calls for 3 tables.
tblQuestions holds your 10 questions.
tblResponses holds the 100 responses to each of those questions. (one to
many join)
tblResults stores the counts the responses, and the percentage calculations
I did enter 10 questions into tblQuestions, but was too lazy to enter 100
random responses, so I made up some code to do that for me.
After I had the response data, I wrote some more code to write the
calculated data to tblResults.

My code runs from two command buttons on an unbound form, and the results
are displayed in a datasheet-style subform called "sbfResults", which is
based on tblResults.

Hopefully the above will help you to understand how this code works:
************************************************** **********
Option Compare Database
Option Explicit

Private Sub cmdRandomResponse_Click()
'We have 10 questions, and want 100 random responses to each question

Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstR As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstR = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResponses", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the 10 Questions
MyQ = !QNbr 'Both tables have a QNbr field (long integer --- 1 to
many)
With rstR
For i = 0 To 99 'Here is where the 100 random responses are
created
.AddNew
!QNbr = MyQ
'Int((upperbound - lowerbound + 1) * Rnd + lowerbound)
!Response = Int((4 - 0 + 1) * Rnd + 0)
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With

rstR.Close

Set rstR = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing
End Sub
************************************************** **********
Private Sub cmdTabulateResults_Click()

'Now we have 10 questions, 100 responses to each question, and want to
tabulate the results
Dim MyDB As DAO.Database
Set MyDB = CurrentDb

Dim rstQ As DAO.Recordset
Dim rstResults As DAO.Recordset

Set rstQ = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblQuestions", dbOpenTable)
Set rstResults = MyDB.OpenRecordset("tblResults", dbOpenDynaset)

Dim i As Integer
Dim MyQ As Long
Dim MyR As Long

Dim MyCountQ As Long
Dim MyCountR As Long
Dim MyPcnt

Dim MyMin
Dim MyMax

'Clear out the results table. The code below re-populates it with current
results.
MyDB.Execute "DELETE tblResults.* FROM tblResults;", dbFailOnError

With rstQ
.MoveLast
.MoveFirst
Do Until .EOF 'Here are the Questions ... Loop thru them one at a time. MyQ = !QNbr
With rstResults
'There should be 4 possible responses to each question, but who knows for sure? This checks.
MyMin = DMin("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")
MyMax = DMax("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ &
")")

For i = MyMin To MyMax
.AddNew
!QuestionNumber = MyQ
!Response = i
MyCountQ = DCount("QNbr", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ & ")")
MyCountR = DCount("Response", "tblResponses", "([QNbr] = " & MyQ & ") And ([Response] = " & i & ")")

MyPcnt = (MyCountR / MyCountQ)
!ResponsePercent = MyPcnt
!ResponseCount = MyCountR
.Update
Next i
End With
.MoveNext
Loop

.Close
End With
Set rstResults = Nothing
Set rstQ = Nothing
Set MyDB = Nothing

Me.Refresh 'I have a subform based on tblResults, so that I can immediately display the results

End Sub
************************************************** **********
--
HTH,
Don
=============================
Use My*****@Telus.Net for e-mail
Disclaimer:
Professional PartsPerson
Amateur Database Programmer {:o)

I'm an Access97 user, so all posted code
samples are also Access97- based
unless otherwise noted.

Do Until SinksIn = True
File/Save, <slam fingers in desk drawer>
Loop

================================
"NC Tim" <tb**************@mindspring.com> wrote in message
news:u2******************@newsread2.news.atl.earth link.net...
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible

response
range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a

query
and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks


Nov 12 '05 #6

P: n/a
I made a table, tblResponses, containing the fields to hold the data,
2 queries to calculate the frequencies and a third query to present
the data in the form: QNumber, Response, ResponseFrequency,
ResponsePercent.

tblResponses:
ResponsesRID (an autonumber field as primary key)
ResponsesQNumber (the question number)
ResponsesResponseNumber (1-4 I guess)

qryResponseFrequency:
(counts frequency of each response to each question)
SELECT tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber,
Count(tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber) AS ResponseFrequency
FROM tblResponses
GROUP BY tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber, tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber;

qryTotalResponseFrequency:
(counts total number of all responses to each question)
SELECT tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber,
Count(tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber) AS ResponseFrequency
FROM tblResponses
GROUP BY tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber;

qryPercentages:
(uses the previous 2 queries to give you the Percentages you wanted)
SELECT qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber AS QNumber,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesResponseNumber AS Response,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponseFrequency,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponseFrequency/qryTotalResponseFrequency.TotalResponseFrequency*1 00
AS ResponsePercent
FROM qryTotalResponseFrequency INNER JOIN qryResponseFrequency ON
qryTotalResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber =
qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber;
Nov 12 '05 #7

P: n/a
I made a table, tblResponses, containing the fields to hold the data,
2 queries to calculate the frequencies and a third query to present
the data in the form: QNumber, Response, ResponseFrequency,
ResponsePercent.

tblResponses:
ResponsesRID (an autonumber field as primary key)
ResponsesQNumber (the question number)
ResponsesResponseNumber (1-4 I guess)

qryResponseFrequency:
(counts frequency of each response to each question)
SELECT tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber,
Count(tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber) AS ResponseFrequency
FROM tblResponses
GROUP BY tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber, tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber;

qryTotalResponseFrequency:
(counts total number of all responses to each question)
SELECT tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber,
Count(tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber) AS ResponseFrequency
FROM tblResponses
GROUP BY tblResponses.ResponsesQNumber,
tblResponses.ResponsesResponseNumber;

qryPercentages:
(uses the previous 2 queries to give you the Percentages you wanted)
SELECT qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber AS QNumber,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesResponseNumber AS Response,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponseFrequency,
qryResponseFrequency.ResponseFrequency/qryTotalResponseFrequency.TotalResponseFrequency*1 00
AS ResponsePercent
FROM qryTotalResponseFrequency INNER JOIN qryResponseFrequency ON
qryTotalResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber =
qryResponseFrequency.ResponsesQNumber;
Nov 12 '05 #8

P: n/a
SAM
I have done some reports for a series of questions in a survey with
similar answer choices. Basically, you have to treat each question
and its set of answers separately and then join them back together
later.

The GROUP BY Field1, Count(Field1) is fine, but when you introduce
additional fields, then the GROUP BY must account for them. I sometimes
think of the GROUP BY as working similar to a SELECT DISTINCT.

SAM

"NC Tim" <tb**************@mindspring.com> wrote in message news:<u2******************@newsread2.news.atl.eart hlink.net>...
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to
replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in
MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible response
range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all
responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a query
and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and
count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in
the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks

Nov 12 '05 #9

P: n/a
SAM
I have done some reports for a series of questions in a survey with
similar answer choices. Basically, you have to treat each question
and its set of answers separately and then join them back together
later.

The GROUP BY Field1, Count(Field1) is fine, but when you introduce
additional fields, then the GROUP BY must account for them. I sometimes
think of the GROUP BY as working similar to a SELECT DISTINCT.

SAM

"NC Tim" <tb**************@mindspring.com> wrote in message news:<u2******************@newsread2.news.atl.eart hlink.net>...
Hello,
I think the question i have is fairly straightforward, but I can't seem to
replicate the old SAS frequency procedure when I try to accomplish this in
MS Access.

anyway, i have about 10 questions on a survey that have a possible response
range from 0-4.

what I would like to do is simply show that for each question we had x
amount of responses in each category, which amount to x percentage of all
responses:

so if we have the following responses to 5 surveys for question 1
1
2
2
3
4

the frequency distribution would look like:
1 1 20%
2 2 40%
3 1 20%
4 1 20%

I can get this (or at least the frequency) for one question by using a query
and selecting the field twice, then using groupby in the first column and
count in the second column. But if I try to do this for the next field in
the next 2 columns it screws everything up.

can someone help me?
thanks,
Tim Brooks

Nov 12 '05 #10

P: n/a
Hi Dave,

I sent my "app" (not much there really) to your e-mail.

I also included what appears to be an Access 2.0 survey application that I
had downloaded from somewhere at some point. (Alzheimers?) :)
Tony Toews, possibly? The filename is survey.zip, which includes 2 files
SURVEYLB.MDB and SURVTEST.MDB.
I can't find anything that identifes the author inside of the application
either.

Anyway... This is more likely to be what you're looking for. If anyone else
is interested in this, post here and I'll send it.

Don

"Dave Brydon" <db*****@ns.sympatico.ca> wrote in message
news:HF********************@ursa-nb00s0.nbnet.nb.ca...
Don,

My wife is considering a small survey at work, and is looking for options;
if possible, I would certainly appreciate an example of your database to
pass along to her.

Cheers,

Dave (db*****@ns.sympatico.ca)
(Please Zip file, or change extension, i.e. mydatabase.txt)

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, .......>


Nov 12 '05 #11

P: n/a
Hi Dave,

I sent my "app" (not much there really) to your e-mail.

I also included what appears to be an Access 2.0 survey application that I
had downloaded from somewhere at some point. (Alzheimers?) :)
Tony Toews, possibly? The filename is survey.zip, which includes 2 files
SURVEYLB.MDB and SURVTEST.MDB.
I can't find anything that identifes the author inside of the application
either.

Anyway... This is more likely to be what you're looking for. If anyone else
is interested in this, post here and I'll send it.

Don

"Dave Brydon" <db*****@ns.sympatico.ca> wrote in message
news:HF********************@ursa-nb00s0.nbnet.nb.ca...
Don,

My wife is considering a small survey at work, and is looking for options;
if possible, I would certainly appreciate an example of your database to
pass along to her.

Cheers,

Dave (db*****@ns.sympatico.ca)
(Please Zip file, or change extension, i.e. mydatabase.txt)

"Don Leverton" <le****************@telusplanet.net> wrote in message
news:36Agc.49382$aD.12596@edtnps89...
Hi Tim,

I took this on as a challenge ... I like to do that occasionally as an
opportunity to learn. :)

Here's what I came up with, .......>


Nov 12 '05 #12

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