Figure 1-9 The Insert tab Figure 1-9 The Insert tab in your VBA window Click on the VBA Insert tab in the VBA window Click on the Sheet Name tab (Figure 1-10) Figure 1-10 The Sheet Name tab in your VBA window After the Sheet Name tab has been selected, the Sheena tab has to be selected as well. Figure 1-10 The Sheena tab in your VBA window. On the right side of the window panel, click on the Cell Name tab. Figure 1-11 Click on the cell named A1, and then hit Delete if the sheet is not empty. Figure 1-11 The Cellmate tab in your VBA window. VBA worksheet properties and cell information should be copied by now as well. Figure 1-12 This part of the VBA editor will be a little different from what you may have seen using the VBA editor before. There are several reasons for this. There are 3 columns in the VBA editor. The first two columns are The name and The cell address. The last column is the name of the sheet. This is different from what you will see in other programming languages. In other languages, such as C++, VBA has a Teletype object. This object contains information regarding the cell's layout. The first row of cells is the first set. The cell on the right-hand side is the second set, and so on. The table above (Figure 1-13) shows how the column values (The names) of the current workbook are displayed. In this tutorial, for convenience, we use Teletype values instead of the column values. This will make it easier to understand what is going to be done to the sheet in this tutorial. If you click on the cell name of the second row of cells (in the left pane in Figure 1-13), this is an example of how the sheet is displayed: The value of Sheet2 is 5, which will become the value of the first row of cells in the second workbook after the next copy: The first row (The first set) of cells on the first workbook are: Sheet1 = A1 Figure 1-13 If this worksheet is not empty or blank, then the cell addresses are displayed in front of them.