Microsoft Access Web-Based Databases
Microsoft Active Server Pages (ASP) Programming with Microsoft Access databases
Active Server Pages are a server-side scripting technology that can be used to create highly interactive Intranet/Internet applications.
An ASP page is an HTML page that contains scripts, usually written in Visual Basic (VB script), that are processed
by the Intranet/Internet server before being sent to your browser. Our
developers can often setup a simple ASP demo with your data in no time.
Try out our Microsoft Access web-based examples...
Microsoft Access is a fully capable database and it's primary limitations is the number of concurrent users it will support. Generally, we recommend a limit of 10 to 15 users.
We create databases large and small. Some of our databases help run entire small businesses. We also handle unique businesses such as flyrod manufacturing, cheese making, marina management, and cable tv inventory.
View Bar Charts with Drilldown & Data Update
Our bar graph demonstrates a simple interactive ASP page with data update
capability. Click the image above to go to the live demonstration and
edit the data for the individual bars.
Query by State, Town or Zip Code See Dynamic Links Maps & Weather
The Zip Code lookup example shows rapid retrieval of a moderately complex query
with dynamic generation of hyperlinks. There are about 45,000 records in
our Microsoft Access zip code database and this database is
web-based. This example also shows
dynamic linking to other sites, in this case for maps and weather. Click
on the image above to find zip for a town or vice versa... then check the
weather out for that area.
Microsoft Access Web Selectable Roll up of Sales Data Analysis
The Roll-up Sales Analysis example highlights a re-entrant active server page. This technique is less annoying to the eyes of the user because it appears you stay on the same screen even though the data changes.
Note that you can change the sales data from the bar chart example.
See our discussion about
Access Cloud-based databases.