MS Access Client
The best MS Access client by user feedback.
a top-performing microsoft access CLIENT
DbVisualizer has a well-established reputation for being a top-performing database client.
Utilize DbVisualizer for establishing connections, develop, and managing your databases. It offers support for MS Access-specific object types and provides access to all the great features available in the MS Access client.
OBJECT TYPES AND ACTIONS
Supports object types specific to MS Access.
DbVisualizer gives you full control of your MS Access database. It even offers support for object types and actions specific to MS Access. Here are some examples.
Configurable for how you want to work.
In DbVisualizer, you have the flexibility to configure customized properties for your MS Access databases, allowing you to create the ideal Microsoft Access client tailored to your preferences. Ensure that users are prompted to provide their User ID and password, activate script preprocessing, and customize features like auto-commit, among others.
These properties, as well as numerous others, can be fine-tuned to align precisely with your preferred workflow
DbVisualizer navigates through the specific objects and properties specific for Microsoft Access. It also incorporates default features that seamlessly operate across an extensive range of data sources.
Relations are crucial in MS Access, and DbVisualizer will help you automatically generate visual Entity Relationship Diagrams so that you can understand dependencies and opportunities directly in the client.
A powerful editor for Microsoft Access.
Writing SQL queries for MS Access shares similarities with other databases, although it has its own distinct variations. DbVisualizer is skilled at recognizing these nuances and supports you in writing SQL queries with improved efficiency.
Scheduling with Microsoft Access
Jobs can be automatically scheduled outside of the MS Access client, using the command-line interface (CLI) and the pre-built scheduling tools of your OS.
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JDBC driver management via Maven.
DbVisualizer includes the most current JDBC driver for MS Access, and it also offers access to older versions. Connecting to your databases is made simple through the JDBC driver manager, which facilitates the use of JDBC drivers hosted on Maven, providing a range of versions for you to select from.
Used and rated
by the best.
DbVisualizer is a G2 Leader among database management software.
MS Access is a database management system by Microsoft; it is part of the MS Office suite.
An MS Access client is used to connect to and manage your MS Access database.
You use the client to navigate and manage your MS Access database with actions like insert, delete and update tables.
DbVisualizer has a driver manager built-in that you can use to connect to MS Access.
The visual query builder in DbVisualizer automatically generates SQL code by you just dragging and dropping tables and selecting values to include. DbVisualizer also allows you to write SQL queries that highlight operations and auto-complete suggestions cleverly.
MS Access is an easy-to-use database management system for individuals or small teams.
Yes. DbVisualizer can connect to many different data sources for navigating and managing data.
This is handled with the built-in driver manager in DbVisualizer. You select MS Access from the list of available data sources, enter the user-ID (if configured), and DbVisualizer automatically sets up the connection.
DbVisualizer has support for MS Access object types and functions, and you can see the full list of supported object types here.
With DbVisualizer, you can efficiently perform quick comparisons, re-arrange tabs, work with variables, save scripts, and much more. DbVisualizer is built to make it easy for you to work with your databases, and you can easily customize the layout and functions the way you like.
A client indicates that you have a server somewhere else; the GUI refers to the graphical user interface of the system. While the IDE refers to the larger "integrated development environment" an editor refers to a specific part of the database tool where code is written, and a workbench focuses on the development process. Those environment labels have become synonyms in how users refer to the application where you do the actual SQL coding.
Yes. For each database, you can see the tables, relations, custom objects, etc. With the visualization tool, you can automatically generate Entity Relationship Diagrams (ERDs) and much more.