I get quite a few emails from people telling me due to various circumstances that buying my training courses is not possible. So with this in mind I tried think of a way you can get a course by earning access to it.
If you can do something for me then I will do something for you. If you have any of the skills listed below and want access to a course of mine then send me a message through the contact form on this website
Now our table has been created we can enter records directly into it using some of the SAP ABAP Workbench tools for data entry. This video shows how to navigate to the data entry options and a few tips on screen set-up. For Reference You can get the the data entry screen through your ABAP […]
Summary: This is a step by step guide for those ABAP consultants who want to try their hand at Web Dynpro ABAP. By following these 5 easy steps anyone who has knowledge of ABAP can create their first fully functioning Web Dynpro ABAP Application which fetches data from an SAP back-end system. This example Web Dynpro Applications displays the personal information of an employee whose personal number (PERNR) is provided.
Step 1. Create Web Dynpro Component
Go to Transaction SE80, choose Web-Dynpro-Comp./Intf in the object list and provide a new name (Y_FIRST_WEBDYNPRO) and click on Display.
Confirm you want to create the object by clicking on Yes.
Enter the description and choose the Type radio button as Web Dynpro Component.
Step 2: Component Controller
Go to Component Controller and Right click on the CONTEXT, select Create and then select Node.
This is last video covering SAP Table Creation. You can watch the previous video here: Create A SAP Table Part 3. Watch that video first.
Field: Date Of Birth
The last final field that we’re going to create is ‘Date of Birth’. Create data element ‘ZDOB’. Use forward navigation to create it, saving the table along the way and choosing ‘Yes’ to create the data element. Enter ‘Date of Birth Data Element’ for the short text.
For the Domain, once again enter ZDOB and use forward navigation to create the domain and choose ‘Yes’ to save the data element. Assign it to the ‘local object’ and choose ‘Yes’ to create the domain. Enter ‘Date of Birth’ in the short text field.
Now, for the Data Type, ‘date of birth’ is a date field so we want to choose the appropriate date field from the drop-down box. Press the F4 key to bring up the drop-down box and choose the entry that says ‘DATS’. Press the enter key and you can see an information box has popped up just to tell us the attributes of the DATS field have been assigned to this domain.
In this article we’re going to continue creating our first data table. In the previous article, we went through every single step to create our first field data element and domain. Now we’re going to continue creating the four additional fields but a little bit faster.
The next field we want to create is the SURNAME field by keying in the word SURNAME. We don’t want to make this a key field, so do not check the box.
Under Data element, let’s create an element called ZSURNAME. We will do this by using forward navigation. To do so, just double-click on ZSURNAME. A pop-up window should come up. Choose Yes to save the table. Then choose Yes to create ZSURNAME as a data element when prompted by another pop-up window. Next, key in the Short text field with the text Surname Data Element.
We will create a brand new domain. We’ll use forward navigation again. Double click ZSURNAME. Choose Yes to save the data element when prompted. Assign it to the Local object development class. Choose Yes to create the domain. Then key in SURNAME in the Short text field.
Next we will take a quick peep at the Value range tab. Now this tab is all about setting valid value ranges for the domain that you are creating. If you set a value range and the user enters a value in a field outside the valid value range that you set up, they will be shown an error message and be requested to enter a valid entry.
There are three options to choose from when creating value ranges.
The first is ‘Single Values’– This is where you actually enter a list of individual valid values that a user can enter.
The next is ‘Intervals’ – If you have many values but they are all related or in a sequence you can enter the lower limit and the upper limit for each range. For example, a lower limit of 1, an upper limit of 9, and that saves you entering 9 individual single values. This ensures a user can only enter a value that falls within the ranges that you specify.
The last option you have is ‘Value table’ – When you have a large number of possible entries it is quite common to use a Value Table instead of a value range or list of single values. With a value table, you specify a complete valid value table entry list. But please note that if you use this option you must also introduce Foreign Keys to your table to ensure the user’s entries are tested against the values stored in the value table that you create.