Microsoft Access 2013
Access’s own definition is that it is a database, but defining the concept of the database in its entirety is complicated, so I will try to simplify it with the following examples:
- The catalog of books that we have at home can be stored in a database to easily search for a book.
- The hundreds of recipes that we have at home can be stored in a database and with a couple of mouse clicks we can find what we need.
- The monitoring of breakdowns of our vehicles can be stored in a database to analyze at the stroke of a mouse and in seconds the costs of the same, the profitability of the vehicle, etc.
- The management of our bank accounts can be stored in a database, income, expenses, receipts, loans, all well organized and that allows us to conveniently enter the data and with a mouse click view reports of our accounts.
- In my company, the control of the warehouse we can take it with a database, inputs, outputs, stock, delivery notes, invoices, all from a single database.
- In my company, the management of a marketing campaign we can direct and analyze it with a database where you can enter all the information, expenses, hiring, printouts, announcements, costs, relevance, results, etc.
- A study center can manage students, teachers, classrooms, courses, exams, evaluations, registrations, resources, events, payrolls, etc., all from a database.