"It might work fine for some users, but its still obsolete, unsupported software. "Captain Jack Sparrow "When you're troubleshooting, start with the simple and proceed to the complex."M. Johns "Experience is what you get when you're looking for something else."Sir Thomas Robert Deware. There must have been a version change in Quicken at some stage but I don't really know.It also lacks some functions included in the original. I'm in the habit now of opening up every downloaded QIF file with Notepad and running a macro to change the 'P' to a 'M' before I import them.I’ll show you how to use these in a shortcut below. Use without -p afterwards to use the saved password automatically -o Open Money if not already open. If your Money file does not have a "Money password", then you don’t need to use the –p option.
Cheers Chris Chaps, I don't know if you have this issue with Money, but I've found that some of my banks provide their downloaded QIF files in slightly different format.As a best practice, there are two main steps that you must follow to create and run an update query: create a select query that identifies the records that you want to update, and then convert that query to an update query that you can run to update the records.Tip: You might want to back up your database before you run an update query.Note: You cannot run an update query in a Web browser.If you want to run an update query in an Access Web database, you must first open the database by using Access. If you are using an Access web app, you can use data macros to update or change existing data in a set of records.