I need to count all fields in a column with an entry, deduct those with an "x" or other symbol, then divide by total fields with an entry, multiply by 100 to get %.
You should use the formula COUNT (Cell1, Cell2), please replace Cell1 and Cell2 for the range of your cells in Excell. You could use too the formula COUNT.IF(Cell1,Cell2,Criterion), Cell1 and Cell2 is the range of cells when can exist an entry.
Example The final formula is like:
COUNT(A1:A5)/COUNT.IF(A1:A5,"=x")*100
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To get around this, you can calculate your numbers as percentages first. For example, if you type the formula =10/100 in cell A2, Excel will display the result as 0.1. If you then format that decimal as a percentage, the number will be displayed as 10%, as you 'd expect.Aug 2, 2011
Excel simply divides the values in column C by the total in C11. For the formula shown, the result is the decimal number .63. Because the Percentage number format is applied to cell E6, Excel displays .63 as 63%.
The easiest way to do this is to use Excel spreadsheet. This is what you need to do. Create a label at the top of each column as detailed. Add a employee to each row under Name of employee Then against each employee add the data and the formula in the relevant cell under each column.
The first column - Name of the employee 2nd column - salary rate per hour 3rd column - hours worked 4th column - gross pay (formula = salary rate X hours worked) 5th column - tax deduction 6th column - other deductions 7th column - total deductions (formula = tax deduction + other deduction) 8th column - net pay (formula = gross pay - tax - total deductions)
At the last row you can include a total for Gross salary paid, total Tax collected etc.
Once you have setup this spread sheet make a copy of it and save it as a template. You can then copy this template for each new financial year so you do not have to create a new one each year, you only need to make minor changes for new employees, rates of pay etc.
Another way to make a salary program is to use Access Database. You need more skills to do this, but it can provide greater reporting capabilities.
=SUM(Cell1,Cell2,Cell3)/sold_price
Where Cell1, Cell2 and Cell3 are the cell references for the 1st, 2nd and 3rd loan fields and the sold price is the field reference for the cell that has the value for the sold price in it.
Go to the cell you want this total in.
Type this formula:
=SUM(IF(Sheet2!C1:C10="EME",IF(Sheet2!N1:N10=1,1,0)))
make sure you end the formula with CTRL - SHIFT - ENTER which makes it an array formula. If you forget, go back to the cell with this formula and press F2 (to edit the cell) and press CTRL - SHIFT - ENTER to convert it to an array formula (Excel will show a little {...} around the formula).
create a dummy column (columnC) containing columnA&columnB use countif at columnD to count the number of observations per combination of columnA and columnB (in particular those with blank entries in columnB).
go to the field with the number of day formula and modify the formula just add to it this *8. The result will be in hrs.
Assuming a holiday uses 8 hrs of pay. It sounds like everyone starts with 25 holiday X 8 hrs or 200 total hours,
Yes you can and there are two choices. The simple solution is to label a cell "divide by" and put your number in that filed. Then, by changing only that, your answer (in a separate cell) will be available. There are more complex solutions -assuming your divide by number had some rhyme and reason that could be put in place but.....try this first and at a later date go back and play. Learning to do that will give you more than a fair amount of Excel expertise....something you may find fairly valuable as you continue on using Excel. FYI...I have developed full blown applications on Excel....it is an excellent tool. Hope this helps....Tango.
Count will only work with numbers. So select another box where you want your number and use this formula: =count(x:x) This should give the count number then you will need to find the difference. In another box, use =sum(x-x). This should give you your difference.
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