From my own test I find out that turning screen updating off and on takes about 15ms (tested in C# via Excel Interop).Keep that on mind if you will execute anything which would take less time.is your source for cost-effective Microsoft Excel training.This tip (9151) applies to Microsoft Excel 2007, 2010, and 2013.
My requirement is to work on another worksheet of the same workbook... I've written several macro programs that take a while to execute. For example, one program I alone use takes about 40 seconds to execute across 12 similar sheets.
It’s not as fast as it used to be and it can begin to get pretty frustrating waiting a long time for your code to finish. Color = vb Black Else ' else, color the cell light gray cell. If you think about it, if there were of the screen to process, it should run faster, right? Now it should make sense why it’s a good idea to turn off Public Sub Add Content To Sheet() Application. Color = vb Black Else ' else, color the cell light gray cell.
If this sounds like you, then Public Sub Add Content To Sheet() Dim start Time As Double start Time = Timer Dim r As Excel. Range("A1: P30") Dim i As Long Dim repeat As Long Dim cell As Excel. Try this out: shrink your Excel workbook window to a smaller size and run the code again. Screen Updating = False Dim start Time As Double start Time = Timer Dim r As Excel. Range("A1: P30") Dim i As Long Dim repeat As Long Dim cell As Excel.
I have changed it slightly so it loops 10,000 times and I execute it 10 times for sample size.
Disabled Enabled 0.61909653 2.105066913 0.619555829 2.106865363 0.620805767 2.106866315 0.625528325 2.102403315 0.625319976 2.0991179 0.621287448 2.105103142 0.621540236 2.101392665 0.624537531 2.106866716 0.620401789 2.109004449 There is one important thing to know about screen updating which I didn’t see in any previous answer.
Much better than staring at an unchanging screen for 40 seconds (that would be like watching the microwave for 40 seconds -- it takes forever).