All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘tables’
Google has added the ability to include tables in presentations in Google Docs. The feature has apparently been in high demand, and the company says they really wanted it too.
Users can insert a table into their presentation, then easily add, select, and resize rows and columns, format and align text across the table, and set background colors for cells and borders. Rows will resize themselves to fit content. Google provides the following example table:
ReportViewer is a freely redistributable control that enables embedding reports in applications developed using the .NET Framework. Reports are designed with drag-and-drop simplicity using Report Designer included in Visual Studio 2005 (Standard editon and above.)
Over the years there have been many great articles extolling the virtues of CSS based design and bemoaning table based design.
Frames Vs Tables
Some people like to use frames on their sites. I would recommend you avoid them if you can … and you probably can.
Every user expects a search engine on any Web site they visit. Unfortunately, search engines are extremely complex to develop. They require massive amounts of resources and time to implement. Today I’ll show you how to use a MySQL (or any SQL database) to create your own basic search engine.
Transact-SQL, an extension to the SQL database programming language, is a powerful language offering many features–a wide variety of datatypes, temporary objects, system and extended stored procedures, scrollable cursors, conditional processing, transaction control, exception and error handling, and much more. We’ll introduce those features later in this chapter in the section “What is Transact-SQL?” Before getting to Transact-SQL specifics, however, we’ll provide some background information that will help you get a feel for the overall database environment in which Transact-SQL operates. After we explain the basic differences between ANSI SQL and Transact-SQL, we’ll jump back to more generalized topics. We’ll cover the genesis of the relational database model and its impact on SQL programming languages. We’ll talk a bit about normalizing data and introduce you to the idea of row-processing and set-processing information technology. We’ll spend a little time talking about the history of SQL Server in general. Finally, we’ll introduce many of the features of the Transact-SQL programming language itself.
Q: I have a question about payroll items and tax-tracking categories in QuickBooks. I have just me and I’m an 1120-S, so I don’t feel it is worth the $169 subscription price when I used to be able to download the tax tables for free. I waited until February 2003 to activate my free download, but now the payroll area keeps running me through the setup wizard telling me that my tax-tracking categories are all wrong. Even when I check “this payroll item is inactive” for things I don’t use, it still gives me the error. Maybe this is just a quirky coincidence of me not paying the subscription fee?
If you’re one of the two million small businesses using QuickBooks software, you’ve probably got questions. Scott Gregory provides insight to you on QuickBooks topics such as:
Although content is king, the way you present that content on your web site really makes a big difference. Sometimes you need to highlight certain sections, or surround images with frames that look better than those blue HTML lines. To see it visually, you should read this article online at:
First off, let’s explain a little about the common situation that this “how to” is targeted towards. FoxPro 2.x was a big part of many applications in the early 90’s and those applications ran/run just fine. However, compared to SQL Server 2000, or any other modern DBMS, it’s a joke.