Returns a Range object that represents the specified cell or range of cells. Read-only Range object.
expression Required. An expression that returns a DataSheet object.
Range 1 Required for a single cell. The name of the specified range. This must be an A1-style reference in the language the macro is written in. It can include the range operator (a colon), the intersection operator (a space), or the union operator (a comma). It can also include dollar signs, but they're ignored.
Range1, Range2 Required for a range of cells. The cells in the upper-left and lower-right corners of the specified range. Each argument can be a Range object that contains a single cell (or an entire column or entire row), or the argument can be a string that names a single cell in the language the macro is written in.
On the datasheet, the first column heading (starting on the left) is A, followed by B, C, D, and so on. The first row heading (starting at the top) is 1, followed by 2, 3, 4, and so on. Neither the leftmost column nor the top row has a heading. In other words, column A is actually the second column from the left; likewise, row 1 is the second row from the top. The leftmost column and the top row, which are commonly used for legend text or axis labels, are referred to as column 0 (zero) and row 0 (zero). Thus, the following example inserts the text "Annual Sales" in the top cell in column A (the second column).
myChart.Application.DataSheet.Range("A0").Value = "Annual Sales"
And the following example inserts the text "District 1" in the leftmost cell in row 2 (the third row).
myChart.Application.DataSheet.Range("02").Value = "District 1"
This example sets the value of cell A1 on the datasheet to 3.14159.
myChart.DataSheet.Range("A1").Value = 3.14159
This example loops on cells A1:C3 on the datasheet. If one of the cells has a value less than 0.001, the example replaces that value with 0 (zero).
With myChart.Application.DataSheet For Each c in .Range("A1:C3") If c.Value < .001 Then c.Value = 0 End If Next c End With