‘ Declare a dynamic array
‘ In the above statement we have not declared the size of the array. To change the array size you can use Redim.
‘ The above statement shows the array named testing contains 0-49 values. Suppose if you need to increase the size of the array you should preserve the values, which is already stored in the array named testing and then you should increase the size.
Redim Preserve testing(50)
Arrays aren't limited to a single dimension. You can have as many as 60 dimensions, although most people can't comprehend more than three or four dimensions. You can declare multiple dimensions by separating an array's size numbers in the parentheses with commas. In the following example, the MyTable variable is a two-dimensional array consisting of 6 rows and 11 columns:
Dim MyTable(5, 10)
In a two-dimensional array, the first number is always the number of rows; the second number is the number of columns.
You can also declare an array whose size changes during the time your script is running. This is called a dynamic array. The array is initially declared within a procedure using either the Dim statement or using the ReDim statement. However, for a dynamic array, no size or number of dimensions is placed inside the parentheses. For example:
To use a dynamic array, you must subsequently use ReDim to determine the number of dimensions and the size of each dimension. In the following example, ReDim sets the initial size of the dynamic array to 25. A subsequent ReDimstatement resizes the array to 30, but uses the Preserve keyword to preserve the contents of the array as the resizing takes place.
ReDim Preserve MyArray(30)
There is no limit to the number of times you can resize a dynamic array, although if you make an array smaller, you lose the data in the eliminated elements.