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What is the simplest way to allow one user write access and everyone else read-only access to a MS Access database on a local network?I trust my users, but unfortunately Access saves changes to data as soon as the row of a table is deselected. Here is a site that has some information on securing Access databases.IMO, I think it would be really interesting to implement a lazy loading system, and retrieve only the name and version of the package, and only if the package meets all the conditions, retrieve the complete contents of the package (includes dependencies).It is also caused by the getting of all the versions of each package, and any dependencies of each package version.IMO, I think it would be really interesting to implement a lazy loading system, and retrieve only the name and version of the package, and only if the package meets all the conditions, retrieve the complete contents of the package (includes dependencies). For VCS Repository, Composer retrieves each time all package versions one by one.
That doesn't mean you don't lock the doors, even though it's not bulletproof protection from burglary.Thanks to this program we could not get in and no data was lost. before you even think it, No, I do not work for them. Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 reputation on this site (the association bonus does not count).Of course, there is a local cache system, for avoid downloading the package files each time. For VCS Repository, Composer retrieves each time all package versions one by one.So if you have a lot of packages, and a lot of VCS repositories, your Composer may be very slow. For Packagist.org, All versions are retrieved once.Would you like to answer one of these unanswered questions instead? Sign up for a free Git Hub account to open an issue and contact its maintainers and the community.Another consideration is that if you provide your users only the Access runtime instead of full Access, they won't be able to undo any of these settings in your back-end MDB.Last of all: Security is not solely a technical issue -- most of it is, in fact, a people problem.Accidental keystrokes are saved without the user asking for the changes to be saved. Grant write access to a group and put the users who must write to the database in that group. It deals with Access 2000, there may be more options for newer versions.Only Jet ULS actually allows you to prevent a READ-ONLY user (who hasn't cracked your workgroup file) from editing your data.