Early databases available for the PC market were simple two-dimensional solutions and were essentially designed as a record-keeping system. However, when computing power increased, the advent of the relational database became an affordable option. Applying the rules proposed by Edgar Codd, the Database Management System (DBMS) became a reality, with products such as dBase being widely implemented in the desktop market.
For pure data analysis, the spreadsheet is, indeed, king. To a point...Despite all of these extremely powerful features, the spreadsheet has limitations, which tend to manifest when you least expect it. Often, Murphy's Law applies and the spreadsheet falls over when you are right in the middle of a major undertaking, like month-end or meeting a tight deadline.
The mentioned package includes valuable programmed spreadsheets such as the "Income and Residual Tracker" - provides professionals in the entertainment branch with detailed information regular and residual income; "The Biorhythm Plotter" - helps users in planning various events and actions based on Primary and Secondary Biorhythms (the spreadsheet solution allows users to choose the right timing for their actions according to personal intellectual, psychological and physiological factors); "Basic Actor Package" - designed to facilitate the process of calculating expenses.
So you've got what it takes to develop spreadsheets that others would find useful. Now you're thinking about selling your spreadsheets to both help people and generate some additional income using your MS Excel or other spreadsheet development skills. Well, as you know, there are pros and cons to everything you do. Read on to find out what some of them are: