Show 'Loop through all selected workbooks For i = 1 To temp File Dialog. Please follow these steps for importing a complete folder of Excel files.
Have you ever been stuck when you have to combine multiple workbooks into a master workbook in Excel?
Open Filename:=x Str Path & x Str FName, Read Only:=True x Str AWBName = Active Workbook.
Display Alerts = True End Sub Sub Merge Sheets2() 'Updated by Extendoffice 2019/2/20 Dim x Str Path As String Dim x Str FName As String Dim x WS As Worksheet Dim x MWS As Worksheet Dim x TWB As Workbook Dim x Str AWBName As String Dim x I As Integer On Error Resume Next x Str Path = " C:\Users\DT168\Desktop\KTE\" x Str Name = "Sheet1, Sheet3" x Arr = Split(x Str Name, ",") Application. Display Alerts = False Set x TWB = This Workbook x Str FName = Dir(x Str Path & "*.xlsx") Do While Len(x Str FName) 0 Workbooks.
In this case you’ll replace E:\Combine with the location and name of your workbook.
You’ll also replace January$ and February$ with your corresponding worksheet names.
The word “Union” tells Microsoft Query that we wish to stack the data from the January worksheet on top of the data from the February worksheet.
You can keep adding Union and Select statements as needed.
The most terrible thing is that the workbooks you need to combine contain multiple worksheets.
And how to combine only the specified worksheets of multiple workbooks into one workbook?
The process I’ll describe can work within an existing workbook, or you can pull data from multiple workbooks.
The only change you’ll make is with regard to the workbook and sheet names, so for this article we’ll assume you’re combining data from within the same workbook.
Alternatively, you can use Power Query in Excel 2013, renamed Get and Transform in Excel 2016, but those features require far more experience with database queries than the average Excel user has accumulated at this point.