If Excel actually cut things to the clipboard you would somehow need to have a reference pointing That is the most asinine explanation I've ever heard from a development manager. Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 reputation on this site (the association bonus does not count).
As if they couldn't track the difference between moving cells and pasting content. Would you like to answer one of these unanswered questions instead?
Close Else Msg Box "Error: No records returned.", vb Critical End If ' Clean up If CBool(conn. Close Set conn = Nothing Set rs = Nothing End Sub First of all, would this work?
Linking to other workbooks is a very common task in Excel, but sometimes you might find yourself with a workbook that has links you can’t find even though Excel tells you they exist.
Any Excel workbook you’ve linked to will have that workbook’s filename in the link with its .xl* file extension (like .xls, .xlsx, .xlsm), so a recommended method is to look for all references to the partial file extension.
If you’re linking to another source, you’ll need to determine the best search term to use.
If this message wont disappear see Status bar shows Calculate .
Excels Data Tables feature is designed to do multiple calculations of the workbook, each driven by different values in the table.
Manual calculation mode means that Excel will only recalculate all open workbooks when you request it by pressing F9 or Ctrl-Alt-F9, or when you Save a workbook.Automatic calculation mode means that Excel will automatically recalculate all open workbooks at each and every change, and whenever you open a workbook.Usually when you open a workbook in Automatic mode and Excel recalculates you will not see the recalculation because nothing will have changed since the workbook was saved.There is no automatic way to find all external references that are used in a workbook, however, there are several manual methods you can use to find them.You need to look in formulas, defined names, objects (like text boxes or shapes), chart titles, and chart data series.