5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / January 7, 2019

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / January 5, 2019

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / January 2, 2019

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / January 2, 2019

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / December 31, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / November 29, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / November 28, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / November 19, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / October 29, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…

5 Simple Tips To Prevent MS Access Database Corruption
RecoverySoft / October 27, 2018

It’s important to understand that any time an Access client disconnects unexpectedly, it may set a “corruption flag” in the .mdb file indicating that the database is in a corrupt state (regardless of whether any data has actually been corrupted or not). Any user who attempts to open the database while this flag is set will receive a message, and the database will have to be repaired before it can be used. If the users don’t have permission to perform the repair, or don’t know how to perform the repair, there may be significant downtime before the database is available again. This can result in a loss of productivity as well as extreme frustration for the users. Following the 5 tips below will minimize your odds of data loss from corruption in your Access databases. 1) Split your database. The single most important thing you can do to prevent corruption in MS Access databases is to split the database into a “front-end” and a “back-end”. The front-end contains all of the forms, queries, and reports, while the back-end contains only the data tables. A copy of the front-end is placed on each user’s computer, and the back-end with the table…