Now I will warn you upfront that the shortcut method is never the quickest, but for me the clarity and simplicity it provides usually wins out. If I need to provide the quickest execution speed possible, I'll chose a different approach.
But most of the time the tiny speed difference is irrelevant. And it has all of the methods and properties of a normal range.
On the other hand, if some_named_range references a constant value (from a formula or from a named constant) then the above notation will raise a Run-time error.
Now lets look at some ways in which we can speed up the execution of excel and VBA code in our spreadsheets: If possible, avoid the use of the same formula repeatedly in multiple cells by taking in out and using in a separate cell.Fortunately there are quite a few useful guides available for this, e.g. So here is it for anyone that might want to hit the ground running, so to say.First of all you can download the example workbook here (it's macro enabled). Cells(irow, 10) = Minute(Time) End Sub Sub update_sheet2() Dim x As Long For x = 2 To 65536 If Sheet2. Enabling VBA code in Excel to receive and handle chart events is not very straight forward to do. I recently had to do some custom VBA coding in Excel 2010 and a complete working demo would have been immensely useful.Get Open Filename("Text Files (*.txt), *.txt", , "Kutools for Excel", , True) If Type Name(x Files To Open) = "Boolean" Then Msg Box "No files were selected", , "Kutools for Excel" Go To Exit Handler End If I = 1 Set x Temp Wb = Workbooks. (3.) Then click Split button, in the following prompt box specify a folder to output the separate files.