# Access Instr Function This Access tutorial explains how to use Access INSTR Function in Expression and VBA, and explain difference among vbUseCompareOption, vbBinaryCompare and vbTextCompare. Access INSTR Function Access INSTR function is used to search a substring (part of the string) within a string (string is a text) and return the position of the first occurrence. For example, in the string “FinanceDepartment”, the substring “Department” can be found at 8th position within “FinanceDepartment”, the function w...

# Access Excel INT Function to get the integer of number This Access / Excel tutorial explains how to use INT Function to get the integer part of a number. Access Excel INT Function to get the integer of number When you have a number with decimal places, you can separate the number into integer part using INT Function, and then work around to get the decimal part. INT Function can be used in Access and Excel, and also VBA. Syntax of INT Function INT(number) INT Function only contains one argument, which is the number from which you want to get th...

# Access Mid Function to extract substring This Access tutorial explains how to use Access MID Function to extract substring from a string. Access MID Function MID Function is quite similar to LEFT Function and RIGHT Function, where RIGHT Function extracts a substring on the right, LEFT Function extracts a substring on the left, while MID extracts a substring in the middle of the string. Other than Access, Mid Function can also be used in Excel worksheet, Excel / Access VBA. Access MID Function is commonly used with Instr Function (...

# Access VBA NPV Function to calculate Net Present Value This Access tutorial explains how to use NPV Function in Access VBA to calculate Net Present Value. You may also want to read: Excel NPV Function Net Present Value Net Present Value is to calculate the present value of future cash flow. For example, your client will give you \$10000 when the project completes after 1 year, assume there will be inflation, the future \$10000 will be less than the present \$10000. Assume the inflation is 4%, the present value of \$10000 is 10000/(1+4%) = 9615.3...  