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Microsoft Excel is a commercial spreadsheet application . It features calculation, graphing tools, pivot tables, and a macro programming language called Visual Basic for Applications.
Microsoft Excel has the basic features of all spreadsheets, using a grid of cells arranged in numbered rows and letter-named columns to organize data manipulations like arithmetic operations. It has a battery of supplied functions to answer statistical, engineering and financial needs. In addition, it can display data as line graphs, histograms and charts, and with a very limited three-dimensional graphical display.
most of the times computer viruses can cause such problems, try scanning you pc for viruses. if you store you files in bad external memory like,flash drives etc these can also be the problem. some times these viruses corrupt the programs so if try uninstalling and re installing the programs NB your files saved on your system will not be lost
When you are creating charts in Excel a data series refers to the sets of values that are going to be on the chart, be it a line chart, a bar chart, a pie chart etc. Different types of charts can work with different kinds of series. If you select the data you want to chart, and use the Chart Wizard, it will detect what data you have chosen and define it into series for the purposes of being on the chart. You can do things like give names to the series or set colours for them or put titles and legends on the charts for them, and lots of other things. When you are working with a chart, a Chart menu will appear on the menu bar and there are options in it to do things with the different series that are in it.
In Microsoft Excel 2003 for PC, you may add at least 32 charts as as objects into a worksheet (as illustrated above), however it appears that you may add as many charts as you wish into a worksheet using this method .
This could happen if your workbook is being shared. 1. Make a backup copy of your workbook (Excel file). 2. Open it in Excel 3. Check under Tools > Share Workbook and see if the "Allow changes by more than one user..." option is selected. If so, try unchecking it and save the workbook 4. Check the file size under File > Properties > General tab
Another possibility is that there are a lot of unused cells with "invisible" formatting. To check that you can try pressing Ctrl+End and see where the end of your document is. If it is way beyond your current work area, select those extra columns and rows and go to Edit > Clear > All (Note: This will delete everything on those cells)
In A1, put a random value of d as 0.1. Then in B1, put your equation 5*d^4 - 10.29*d^(-1.333), wherein refer d as A1. Then use goal seek function on Tools Menu. First "Set cell" as B1, "To value" as 0.124 and "By Changing Cell" as A1. Excel will do the Trial & Error and will give you the answer in Cell A1.
If I understood correctly, your spreadsheet looks something like this:
A B C D
1 Question Yes No Total
2 Is sky blue? 20 2 22
3 Is world round? etc.
In this case, the formula for % of Yes would be: =B2/D2. This would give you a decimal point result such as 0.909091. Now if you want to make this look like a percentage in your spreadsheet, just do the following:
1) click on the cell where you have the division formula
2) clck on Format in the top menu bar
3) click on Cells
4) click on the Number tab (if you're not already there)
5) click on Percentage in the list of categories
6) click OK
To boil it all down to a simple principle, percentages are created in Excel by dividing the two numbers using a formula with "/" in it, and then formatting the result to look like a percentage instead of a decimal.
I might have misunderstood your question, and I have an idea of what else you might have been asking (and another slightly more complicated solution for it!), so please let me know if my first answer didn't hit the mark!
You can refer to cells that are on other worksheets by perpending the name of the worksheet followed by an exclamation point (!)
to the cell reference. In the following example, the AVERAGE worksheet
function calculates the average value for the range C1:C10 on the
worksheet named Marketing in the same workbook.
Refers to the worksheet named Marketing
Refers to the range of cells between C1 and C10, inclusively
Click the cell in which you want to enter the formula.