DBF File Viewer

DBF Converter & DBF Viewer - the most popular
DBF editor and viewer for
Windows 9x/NT/2000/XP/Vista/Win7!


View dbf file, edit dbf file, and print dbf files!
DBF Converter & DBF File Viewer is a compact but powerful tool for viewing, editing, and printing DBF-format databases. DBF Converter & DBF Viewer uses its own database access tools and does not require external drivers for connection to databases (such as ODBC or BDE) or additional libraries (.OCX, .DLL). The program allows you to add, delete, recall, sort, zap, pack records, view and edit files in DOS or Windows character sets, get detailed database information, export to txt/html/csv/xls/xlsx format, and search in a file.

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Overview

DBF Converter & DBF Viewer is a compact but powerful tool for viewing, editing, and printing DBF-format databases - screen shot.
It supports dBase, Clipper, FoxPro, Visual FoxPro and other DBF file formats. In contrast to many analogues, DBF Converter & DBF Viewer is completely a Windows 9x/NT/2000/XP/Vista program. The user friendly graphic makes working with databases simple and hassle free.
Most important parts of DBF Converter & DBF Viewer code are written in Assembler, therefore the basic operations performs fast and the .exe file is very small (only 410Kb!).
DBF Converter & DBF Viewer uses its own database access tools and does not require external drivers for connection to databases (such as ODBC or BDE) or additional libraries (.OCX, .DLL).
The program allows you to add, delete, recall, sort, zap, pack records, view and edit files in DOS or Windows character sets, get detailed database information,export dbf files to txt/html format, convert csv and xls / xlsx to dbf format, import/export from MS Excel (including MS Excel 2007!), and search in a file. DBF Converter & DBF Viewer comes with Installer/Uninstaller, documentation in HTML format, and sample files.

How to Use

Command Line Support - Batch File Commands

Extended command line support is available in DBFView.

Manual of command prompt mode.

File options:
[-Iinputfile] input file name, example -Isample.dbf.
[-Oinputfile] output file name, example -Osample.xls.

Convert options:
[-DBFtoXLS] converts dBase file to Excel file.
[-XLStoDBF] converts Excel file to dBase file.
[-DBFtoCSV] converts DBase file to CSV file.

Other options:
[-DELIMITER=,] or [-DELIMITER=;] a delimiter for CSV file.
[-HEADERS=0] does not include headers.
[-PROGRES=1] shows progres bar.

Example of batch file commands: DBFView.exe -Isample.dbf -Osample.xls -DBFtoXLS -PROGRES=1

To open file in GUI mode use: DBFView.exe filename.dbf

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Order DBF Converter & DBF Viewer for Windows

Ordering online is easy and secure. You can select the most suitable payment method: credit card, bank transfer, check, PayPal etc.. Paying a registration fee, you get the right to use the program for life and to get free updates within one year.

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OptionTrialSingle BusinessUnlimited Business
30-day trial periodYes--
Max. number of users/computers
11unlim.
Commercial use-YesYes
View DBF files and database infoYesYesYes
Sort DBF file by clicking on a columnYesYesYes
Copy to the clipboard the selected recordYesYesYes
Edit Mode-YesYes
Search some text in the DBF fileYesYesYes
Printing DBF filesYesYesYes
Export to HTML, .txtYesYesYes
Import from Excel, csv-YesYes
Export to Excel, csv-YesYes
Command Line Support-YesYes
PriceFree
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$69
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$199$99
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Postal Address

For troubleshooting, feature requests and general help contact Customer Support at . Make sure to include details on your operating system, browser, a link (or relevant code) and DBFView version.wq2 view free

Feedback

   James R. Memmott - System Administrator
I am doing support work in the field on a software system written with Visual FoxPro. Only the runtime is delivered to the end user. I have both Microsoft Access and Microsoft FoxPro on my system but when I am trouble shooting a site, I connect into their Lan with my laptop. It is time consuming to use these other programs to look at or modify .DBF files on the users system. To do this, I have to set up linkages from the IDE's for each file I want to look at. When I am done, I need to tear these linkages back down because they will no longer exist once I unplug my laptop from their network. I wanted a program that would allow me to quickly scan through a number of .DBF files and if needed make changes with a minimum of overhead work. I searched download.com for programs that would serve this purpose. Your program seemed to be a good fit. I downloaded it and a couple of others, worked with each and when I decided I would continue using yours, registered it.

   Helen Mitten - Software Manager
We were interested because our users needed something quick and easy to view dbf files and we did not want to use FoxPro. We had another utility that works on Windows 95 and NT but would not work on Windows 98. We tried using Excel but it would only read up to 65,536 records and some of the files they look at are larger than that. I had looked at another dbfviewer but it did not have all the functionality that yours has.

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   Mike Koch - System Administrator
I found DBFView after a lengthy search on the net. I was looking for an interface that could provide a view, update, and edit interface for a large database that could reside on an internet drive (like X-Drive), where I and co-workers out of state could access and quickly update our numbers (basically job/data tracking for telecommuters). The company does photo-editing (school, corporate, restorative work) utilizing high-speed internet, waveform compression, and some good computer artists. Maybe 5000 negative scans per year.
Anyway, nobody wanted to install full-blown database programs, sql server or the like, the company is not that big, nor is the data itself considered critical. So for this type of user, your interface provides clean, quick, simple, no syntax required, put the data in and go. Others I looked at tried to do the same but usually forget the "people element", and I don't have time to learn sql syntax and help them complete their programs. (Incidently, I used to have a lot of fun programming DBase II and III, then I saw Access and cried).