Ends a procedure or block.
The End statement syntax has these forms:
|End||Terminates execution immediately. Never required by itself but may be placed anywhere in a procedure to end code execution, close files opened with the Open statement, and to clear variables.|
|End Function||Required to end a Function statement.|
|End If||Required to end a block If…Then…Else statement.|
|End Property||Required to end a Property Let, Property Get, or Property Set procedure.|
|End Select||Required to end a Select Case statement.|
|End Sub||Required to end a Sub statement.|
|End Type||Required to end a user-defined type definition (Type statement).|
|End With||Required to end a With statement.|
When executed, the End statement resets all module-level variables and all static local variables in all modules. To preserve the value of these variables, use the Stop statement instead. You can then resume execution while preserving the value of those variables.
The End statement stops code execution abruptly, without invoking the Unload, QueryUnload, or Terminate event, or any other Visual Basic code. Code you have placed in the Unload, QueryUnload, and Terminate events of forms and class modules is not executed. Objects created from class modules are destroyed, files opened by using the Open statement are closed, and memory used by your program is freed. Object references held by other programs are invalidated.
The End statement provides a way to force your program to halt. For normal termination of a Visual Basic program, you should unload all forms. Your program closes as soon as there are no other programs holding references to objects created from your public class modules and no code executing.
This example uses the End statement to end code execution if the user enters an invalid password.
Sub Form_Load Dim Password, Pword PassWord = "Swordfish" Pword = InputBox("Type in your password") If Pword <> PassWord Then MsgBox "Sorry, incorrect password" End End If End Sub