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Represents a command bar in the container application. The CommandBar object is a member of the CommandBars collection.
Using the CommandBar Object
Use CommandBars(index), where index is the name or index number of a command bar, to return a single CommandBar object. The following example steps through the collection of command bars to find the command bar named "Forms." If it finds this command bar, the example makes it visible and protects its docking state. In this example, the variable
cb represents a CommandBar object.
foundFlag = False For Each cb In CommandBars If cb.Name = "Forms" Then cb.Protection = msoBarNoChangeDock cb.Visible = True foundFlag = True End If Next cb If Not foundFlag Then MsgBox "The collection does not contain a Forms command bar." End If
You can use a name or index number to specify a menu bar or toolbar in the list of available menu bars and toolbars in the container application. However, you must use a name to specify a menu, shortcut menu, or submenu (all of which are represented by CommandBar objects). This example adds a new menu item to the bottom of the Tools menu. When clicked, the new menu item runs the procedure named "qtrReport."
Set newItem = CommandBars("Tools").Controls.Add(Type:=msoControlButton) With newItem .BeginGroup = True .Caption = "Make Report" .FaceID = 0 .OnAction = "qtrReport" End With
If two or more custom menus or submenus have the same name, CommandBars(index) returns the first one. To ensure that you return the correct menu or submenu, locate the pop-up control that displays that menu. Then apply the CommandBar property to the pop-up control to return the command bar that represents that menu.
Assuming that the third control on the toolbar named "Custom Tools" is a pop-up control, this example adds the Save command to the bottom of that menu.
Set viewMenu = CommandBars("Custom Tools").Controls(3) viewMenu.Controls.Add ID:=3 'ID of Save command is 3