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Adding an option button control inside an option group control.
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You can see that the Default Address field could be confusing on this form. To fix this, switch to Design view and delete the DefaultAddress text box control. Click the Option Group tool in the toolbox to select it, then open the field list and drag the Default Address field onto the form under the Suffix combo box control. (I set the defaults for the option group control on this form so that it should fit nicely under the Suffix control and be wide enough to add some buttons.)
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Part 3: Creating Forms and Reports in a Desktop Application
Microsoft Office Access 2003 Inside Out Click the Select Objects tool in the toolbox to turn off the Option Button tool. Click the first button and open the Properties window. Near the top of the list, you can see that Access has set the Option Value property of this button to 1. If you click the other button, you ll find that its Option Value property is 2. Because the option group control is bound to the DefaultValue field, the first button will be highlighted when you re on a record that has a value of 1 (work address) in this field, and the second button will be highlighted when the value is 2. If you click a different button when editing a record, Access changes the value of the underlying field to the value of the button. You can actually assign any integer value you like to each option button in a group, but Access has set these just fine for this field. Note that if you assign the same value to more than one button, they ll all appear selected when you re on a record that has that value. To make the purpose of these buttons perfectly clear, you need to fix the attached labels. Click the label for the first button and change the Caption property from Option2 to Work. Set the Caption property for the label attached to the second button to Home. (You could also make the font Bold while you re at it to match the other labels on the form.) Switch to Form view to see the results as shown in Figure 13-27. Save this form as frmContacts2. You can also find this form saved as frmXmplContacts2 in the sample database.
Part 1: Part Title
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F13xx27
Figure 13-27.
A form to edit contacts with an option group to set the default address.
Using Conditional Formatting
Access includes a feature that allows you to define dynamic modification of the formatting of text boxes and combo boxes. You can define an expression that tests the value in the text box or combo box or any other field available in the form. If the expression is true, Access will modify the Bold, Italic, Underline, Back Color, Fore Color, and Enabled properties for you based on the custom settings you associate with the expression. This feature can be particularly useful for controlling field display in a subform in Continuous Forms view. For example, you might want to highlight the ProductName field in the innermost subform shown in Figure 13-21 when the product is a trial version. Or, you might want to change the font of the address fields in the form shown in Figure 13-27 depending on the value of the DefaultAddress field. 506
Part 3: Creating Forms and Reports in a Desktop Application
Advanced Form Design For the first example, you can use the fsubCompanyContactProducts subform that you built earlier (or the fsubXmplCompanyContactProducts sample form you ll find in the sample database). To define conditional formatting, first open the form you need to modify in Design view. Click the subform control and then click the ProductName field within the subform to select it. Choose Conditional Formatting from the Format menu to see the Conditional Formatting dialog box. In the Default Formatting box, you can see the currently defined format for the control. You can use the Bold, Italic, Underline, Back Color, Fore Color, and Enabled buttons to modify the default. When you first open this dialog box, Access displays a single blank Condition 1. In the leftmost combo box, you can choose Field Value Is to test for a value in the field, Expression Is to create a logical expression that can test other fields on the form or compare another field with this one, and Field Has Focus to define settings the control will inherit when the user clicks in the control. When you choose Field Value Is, the dialog box displays a second combo box with logical comparison options such as Less Than, Equal To, or Greater Than. Choose the logical comparison you want, and then enter in the text boxes on the right the value or values to compare the field with. In this case, you want to set the format of ProductName based on the value of the TrialVersion field. So, choose Expression Is and in the expression box enter:
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