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how can I change an entered currenct number from integer to comma seperated?

Hi,

I need in Visual Basic that,
I want to change the display of a curreny entered by user, automatically to comma seperated one.

Sample:
A field. User enters the numbers and I need to change it comma seperated with respect to it's .000 ones.
Steps      User Entered     Screen Out
=====      ============     ==========
Step 1:     1               1
Step 2:     12              12
Step 3:     120             120
Step 4:     1200            1,200
Step 5:     12000           12,000
Step 6:     120000          120,000
Step 7:     1200000         1,200,000
..... and so on...
??
thanx for your interest...
0
Ege
Asked:
Ege
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1 Solution
 
EgeAuthor Commented:
In Addition:

it will be done whenever onChange property...
0
 
Ryan ChongCommented:
Hi Ege,

Use the Format function in VB:

Dim iCur As Currency
iCur = 12532.646

Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,##0.00")

Cheers
0
 
Ryan ChongCommented:
Use this if needed:

Public Sub CheckCurrency(ByVal txtControl As TextBox)
    txtControl = Trim$(txtControl)
    If Not IsNumeric(txtControl) Or Val(txtControl) < 0 Then
        txtControl = txtControl.Tag
    Else
        txtControl = Format(txtControl, "#,##0.00")
        txtControl.Tag = txtControl
    End If
End Sub
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EgeAuthor Commented:
Himmm, I never use Format fot this purpose..

One more thing,
To change a currency, 1255650 to 1,255,650 (not .00)

Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,##0") is ok?
  or
Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,###") ?

What is the main idea of #,### here?
if number is too big, with 12 digits for example,
do I need to increase number of #'s?

I will increase the point...


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ronenrCommented:
No, the # is only to represent the format and not the number of digits, so format(number,"#,###") indicates that every 3 numbers will be a comma.

Good luck
0
 
Ryan ChongCommented:
Yes, you can try: Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,##0"), it will remove the decimal place.

Use Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,##0") if you want to display 0 when a value is smaller than 0.

Use Debug.Print Format$(iCur,"#,###") will display nothing.

Use 0 is like placing the value with 0
0
 
EgeAuthor Commented:
Thanx for your all interest...
Best regards...
ryancys has been accepted... I works... Please answer my other question about adding two larg, very big number, grater than LONG...

bye
0

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