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You may have noticed that when running the procedure with screen updates disabled the subroutine appeared to run faster.This should certainly be the case as Excel doesn't have to continually redraw the screen each time something changes.The Screen Updating property resets at the end of a procedure.This means that if you run a different subroutine after the one above and you haven't added the line of code to disable screen updates to it, you'll be able to see the screen updating in the background.Although you can save a lot of time by turning screen updates off, you can also find performance gains by writing your code in such a way that Excel needs to update the screen as little as possible.The easiest way to achieve this to avoid selecting or activating objects such as worksheets and ranges as much as possible.
A form's Resize event as well as firing when a user resizes a form, also fires when a form is loaded.
There may also be a way to execute a macro from VBA using the Do Cmd method, but I'm not familiar with doing that.
Everyone I have talked to has advised me to avoid using macros when possible.
To demonstrate the principle of this technique we'll need a small example procedure that makes lots of visible changes to the Excel workbook.
You can either download the example here, or create a new blank workbook, add around five worksheets to it and then copy the code shown below into a new module.What method (action) are you using to execute your queries in the macro? I use the following Macro Options: Action: Open Query View: Datasheet Data Mode: Edit I would like to have each query saved with a different query name, so that I can modify them easily.