Question about Microsoft Office Excel 2003 for PC

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Here is an example:-

We have to calculate result on the basis of marks.

1. Select answer range and click in formula bar

2. Type following formula

=if(d5:D9>=40,"Passed","Failed")

3. Now Press CTRL+SHIFT+Enter key

4. Observe the result in answer range and formula in formula bar, notice { } braces come automatically when we press CTRL+SHIFT+Enter key for an array.

For more clarification please mail on ali_zulfikar@yahoo.com with screenshots.

We have to calculate result on the basis of marks.

1. Select answer range and click in formula bar

2. Type following formula

=if(d5:D9>=40,"Passed","Failed")

3. Now Press CTRL+SHIFT+Enter key

4. Observe the result in answer range and formula in formula bar, notice { } braces come automatically when we press CTRL+SHIFT+Enter key for an array.

For more clarification please mail on ali_zulfikar@yahoo.com with screenshots.

Apr 13, 2014 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Correct a #N/A error
Show All
Hide All
This error occurs when a value is not available to a function or formula.

- Optionally, click the cell that displays the error, click the button that appears , and then click
**Show Calculation Steps**if it appears. - Review the following possible causes and solutions.
Missing data, and #N/A or NA() has been entered in its place

Replace #N/A with new data.

**Note**You can enter**#N/A**in those cells where data is not yet available. Formulas that refer to those cells will then return #N/A instead of attempting to calculate a value.

Giving an inappropriate value for the lookup_value argument in the HLOOKUP, LOOKUP, MATCH, or VLOOKUP worksheet function

Make sure that the lookup_value argument (argument: The values that a function uses to perform operations or calculations. The type of argument a function uses is specific to the function. Common arguments that are used within functions include numbers, text, cell references, and names.) is the correct type of value — for example, a value or a cell reference, but not a range reference. Using the VLOOKUP, HLOOKUP, or MATCH worksheet function to locate a value in an unsorted table

By default, functions that look up information in tables must be sorted in ascending order. However, the VLOOKUP and HLOOKUP worksheet functions contain a range_lookup argument (argument: The values that a function uses to perform operations or calculations. The type of argument a function uses is specific to the function. Common arguments that are used within functions include numbers, text, cell references, and names.) that instructs the function to find an exact match even if the table is not sorted. To find an exact match, set the range_lookup argument to FALSE. The MATCH worksheet function contains a match_type argument that specifies the order the list must be sorted in to find a match. If the function cannot find a match, try changing the match_type argument. To find an exact match, set the match_type argument to 0.

Using an argument in an array formula that is not the same number of rows or columns as the range that contains the array formula

If the array formula (array formula: A formula that performs multiple calculations on one or more sets of values, and then returns either a single result or multiple results. Array formulas are enclosed between braces { } and are entered by pressing CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.) has been entered into multiple cells, make sure that the ranges referenced by the formula have the same number of rows and columns, or enter the array formula into fewer cells. For example, if the array formula has been entered into a range 15 rows high (C1:C15) and the formula refers to a range 10 rows high (A1:A10), the range C11:C15 will display #N/A. To correct this error, enter the formula into a smaller range (for example, C1:C10), or change the range to which the formula refers to the same number of rows (for example, A1:A15).

Omitting one or more required arguments from a built-in or custom worksheet function

Enter all arguments (argument: The values that a function uses to perform operations or calculations. The type of argument a function uses is specific to the function. Common arguments that are used within functions include numbers, text, cell references, and names.) in the function.

Using a custom worksheet function that is not available

Make sure that the workbook that contains the worksheet function is open and the function is working properly.

Running a macro that enters a function that returns #N/A

Make sure that the arguments (argument: The values that a function uses to perform operations or calculations. The type of argument a function uses is specific to the function. Common arguments that are used within functions include numbers, text, cell references, and names.) in the function are correct and in the correct position.

Oct 31, 2008 | Computers & Internet

In the cell that you
want the result to appear in, enter the appropriate formula from the following
examples.

How to Count the Occurrences of a Number

Use this formula

=SUM(IF(range=number,1,0))

where range is the range that you want to search, and number is the number that you want to count.

NOTE: This formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

How to Count the Occurrences of a Text String

Method 1

Use this formula

=SUM(IF(range="text",1,0))

where range is the range that you want to search, and text is the text that you want to find (the text must be enclosed in quotation marks).

NOTE: The above formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

Method 2

Use the COUNTIF() function to count the occurrences of a text string. For example, use the formula

=COUNTIF(range,"text")

where range is the range of cells that you are evaluating, and text is the text string that you want to count instances of (note that text must be enclosed in quotation marks).

NOTE: This formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

Wildcard characters can be used within the COUNTIF function.

The asterisk character (*) represents more than one character. For example, to count all the cells in the range a1:a10 that contain an "x," you can use the following formula:

=COUNTIF(a1:a10,"*x*")

The question mark character (?) can also be used to represent one wildcard character -- for example, to count all cells in the range whose second character is the letter, such as "ax" or "bx."

=COUNTIF(a1:a10,"?x*")

How to Count the Occurrences of a Number

Use this formula

=SUM(IF(range=number,1,0))

where range is the range that you want to search, and number is the number that you want to count.

NOTE: This formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

How to Count the Occurrences of a Text String

Method 1

Use this formula

=SUM(IF(range="text",1,0))

where range is the range that you want to search, and text is the text that you want to find (the text must be enclosed in quotation marks).

NOTE: The above formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

Method 2

Use the COUNTIF() function to count the occurrences of a text string. For example, use the formula

=COUNTIF(range,"text")

where range is the range of cells that you are evaluating, and text is the text string that you want to count instances of (note that text must be enclosed in quotation marks).

NOTE: This formula must be entered as an array formula. To enter an array formula, press CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.

Wildcard characters can be used within the COUNTIF function.

The asterisk character (*) represents more than one character. For example, to count all the cells in the range a1:a10 that contain an "x," you can use the following formula:

=COUNTIF(a1:a10,"*x*")

The question mark character (?) can also be used to represent one wildcard character -- for example, to count all cells in the range whose second character is the letter, such as "ax" or "bx."

=COUNTIF(a1:a10,"?x*")

on Nov 11, 2013 | Microsoft Excel Computers & Internet

Here is a very popular bit of code **from Microsoft**
that will
convert any currency amount in a cell to English words. **All code and
text from
below here is the work of Microsoft.**

**Summary**

This article shows you how to create a sample, user-defined function named ConvertCurrencyToEnglish() to convert a numeric value to an English word representation. For example, the function will return the following words for the number 1234.56:**One Thousand
Two Hundred
Thirty Four Dollars And Fifty Six Cents**

The Function Wizard can also be used to enter a custom function in a worksheet. To use the Function Wizard, follow these steps:

1. Click the Function Wizard button, and select User Defined under Function Category.

2. Select ConvertCurrencyToEnglish, and enter your number or cell reference.

3. Click Finish

**To Create the Sample Functions**

1. Insert a module sheet into a workbook. To do this in Microsoft Excel 97 or Microsoft Excel 98, point to Macro on the Tools menu, and then click Visual Basic Editor. In the Visual Basic Editor, click Module on the Insert menu. In Microsoft Excel 5.0 or 7.0, point to Macro on the Insert menu and click Module.

2. Type the following code into the module sheet.

**Function ConvertCurrencyToEnglish (ByVal MyNumber)**

Dim Temp

Dim Dollars, Cents

Dim DecimalPlace, Count

ReDim Place(9) As String

Place(2) = " Thousand "

Place(3) = " Million "

Place(4) = " Billion "

Place(5) = " Trillion "

' Convert MyNumber to a string, trimming extra spaces.

MyNumber = Trim(Str(MyNumber))

' Find decimal place.

DecimalPlace = InStr(MyNumber, ".")

' If we find decimal place...

If DecimalPlace > 0 Then

' Convert cents

Temp = Left(Mid(MyNumber, DecimalPlace + 1) & "00", 2)

Cents = ConvertTens(Temp)

' Strip off cents from remainder to convert.

MyNumber = Trim(Left(MyNumber, DecimalPlace - 1))

End If

Count = 1

Do While MyNumber <> ""

' Convert last 3 digits of MyNumber to English dollars.

Temp = ConvertHundreds(Right(MyNumber, 3))

If Temp <> "" Then Dollars = Temp & Place(Count) & Dollars

If Len(MyNumber) > 3 Then

' Remove last 3 converted digits from MyNumber.

MyNumber = Left(MyNumber, Len(MyNumber) - 3)

Else

MyNumber = ""

End If

Count = Count + 1

Loop

' Clean up dollars.

Select Case Dollars

Case ""

Dollars = "No Dollars"

Case "One"

Dollars = "One Dollar"

Case Else

Dollars = Dollars & " Dollars"

End Select

' Clean up cents.

Select Case Cents

Case ""

Cents = " And No Cents"

Case "One"

Cents = " And One Cent"

Case Else

Cents = " And " & Cents & " Cents"

End Select

ConvertCurrencyToEnglish = Dollars & Cents

**End Function**

**Private Function ConvertHundreds (ByVal MyNumber)**

Dim Result As String

' Exit if there is nothing to convert.

If Val(MyNumber) = 0 Then Exit Function

' Append leading zeros to number.

MyNumber = Right("000" & MyNumber, 3)

' Do we have a hundreds place digit to convert?

If Left(MyNumber, 1) <> "0" Then

Result = ConvertDigit(Left(MyNumber, 1)) & " Hundred "

End If

' Do we have a tens place digit to convert?

If Mid(MyNumber, 2, 1) <> "0" Then

Result = Result & ConvertTens(Mid(MyNumber, 2))

Else

' If not, then convert the ones place digit.

Result = Result & ConvertDigit(Mid(MyNumber, 3))

End If

ConvertHundreds = Trim(Result)

**End Function**

**Private Function ConvertTens (ByVal MyTens)**

Dim Result As String

' Is value between 10 and 19?

If Val(Left(MyTens, 1)) = 1 Then

Select Case Val(MyTens)

Case 10: Result = "Ten"

Case 11: Result = "Eleven"

Case 12: Result = "Twelve"

Case 13: Result = "Thirteen"

Case 14: Result = "Fourteen"

Case 15: Result = "Fifteen"

Case 16: Result = "Sixteen"

Case 17: Result = "Seventeen"

Case 18: Result = "Eighteen"

Case 19: Result = "Nineteen"

Case Else

End Select

Else

' .. otherwise it's between 20 and 99.

Select Case Val(Left(MyTens, 1))

Case 2: Result = "Twenty "

Case 3: Result = "Thirty "

Case 4: Result = "Forty "

Case 5: Result = "Fifty "

Case 6: Result = "Sixty "

Case 7: Result = "Seventy "

Case 8: Result = "Eighty "

Case 9: Result = "Ninety "

Case Else

End Select

' Convert ones place digit.

Result = Result & ConvertDigit(Right(MyTens, 1))

End If

ConvertTens = Result

**End Function**

**Private Function ConvertDigit (ByVal MyDigit)**

Select Case Val(MyDigit)

Case 1: ConvertDigit = "One"

Case 2: ConvertDigit = "Two"

Case 3: ConvertDigit = "Three"

Case 4: ConvertDigit = "Four"

Case 5: ConvertDigit = "Five"

Case 6: ConvertDigit = "Six"

Case 7: ConvertDigit = "Seven"

Case 8: ConvertDigit = "Eight"

Case 9: ConvertDigit = "Nine"

Case Else: ConvertDigit = ""

End Select

**End Function**

This article shows you how to create a sample, user-defined function named ConvertCurrencyToEnglish() to convert a numeric value to an English word representation. For example, the function will return the following words for the number 1234.56:

The Function Wizard can also be used to enter a custom function in a worksheet. To use the Function Wizard, follow these steps:

1. Click the Function Wizard button, and select User Defined under Function Category.

2. Select ConvertCurrencyToEnglish, and enter your number or cell reference.

3. Click Finish

1. Insert a module sheet into a workbook. To do this in Microsoft Excel 97 or Microsoft Excel 98, point to Macro on the Tools menu, and then click Visual Basic Editor. In the Visual Basic Editor, click Module on the Insert menu. In Microsoft Excel 5.0 or 7.0, point to Macro on the Insert menu and click Module.

2. Type the following code into the module sheet.

Dim Temp

Dim Dollars, Cents

Dim DecimalPlace, Count

ReDim Place(9) As String

Place(2) = " Thousand "

Place(3) = " Million "

Place(4) = " Billion "

Place(5) = " Trillion "

' Convert MyNumber to a string, trimming extra spaces.

MyNumber = Trim(Str(MyNumber))

' Find decimal place.

DecimalPlace = InStr(MyNumber, ".")

' If we find decimal place...

If DecimalPlace > 0 Then

' Convert cents

Temp = Left(Mid(MyNumber, DecimalPlace + 1) & "00", 2)

Cents = ConvertTens(Temp)

' Strip off cents from remainder to convert.

MyNumber = Trim(Left(MyNumber, DecimalPlace - 1))

End If

Count = 1

Do While MyNumber <> ""

' Convert last 3 digits of MyNumber to English dollars.

Temp = ConvertHundreds(Right(MyNumber, 3))

If Temp <> "" Then Dollars = Temp & Place(Count) & Dollars

If Len(MyNumber) > 3 Then

' Remove last 3 converted digits from MyNumber.

MyNumber = Left(MyNumber, Len(MyNumber) - 3)

Else

MyNumber = ""

End If

Count = Count + 1

Loop

' Clean up dollars.

Select Case Dollars

Case ""

Dollars = "No Dollars"

Case "One"

Dollars = "One Dollar"

Case Else

Dollars = Dollars & " Dollars"

End Select

' Clean up cents.

Select Case Cents

Case ""

Cents = " And No Cents"

Case "One"

Cents = " And One Cent"

Case Else

Cents = " And " & Cents & " Cents"

End Select

ConvertCurrencyToEnglish = Dollars & Cents

Dim Result As String

' Exit if there is nothing to convert.

If Val(MyNumber) = 0 Then Exit Function

' Append leading zeros to number.

MyNumber = Right("000" & MyNumber, 3)

' Do we have a hundreds place digit to convert?

If Left(MyNumber, 1) <> "0" Then

Result = ConvertDigit(Left(MyNumber, 1)) & " Hundred "

End If

' Do we have a tens place digit to convert?

If Mid(MyNumber, 2, 1) <> "0" Then

Result = Result & ConvertTens(Mid(MyNumber, 2))

Else

' If not, then convert the ones place digit.

Result = Result & ConvertDigit(Mid(MyNumber, 3))

End If

ConvertHundreds = Trim(Result)

Dim Result As String

' Is value between 10 and 19?

If Val(Left(MyTens, 1)) = 1 Then

Select Case Val(MyTens)

Case 10: Result = "Ten"

Case 11: Result = "Eleven"

Case 12: Result = "Twelve"

Case 13: Result = "Thirteen"

Case 14: Result = "Fourteen"

Case 15: Result = "Fifteen"

Case 16: Result = "Sixteen"

Case 17: Result = "Seventeen"

Case 18: Result = "Eighteen"

Case 19: Result = "Nineteen"

Case Else

End Select

Else

' .. otherwise it's between 20 and 99.

Select Case Val(Left(MyTens, 1))

Case 2: Result = "Twenty "

Case 3: Result = "Thirty "

Case 4: Result = "Forty "

Case 5: Result = "Fifty "

Case 6: Result = "Sixty "

Case 7: Result = "Seventy "

Case 8: Result = "Eighty "

Case 9: Result = "Ninety "

Case Else

End Select

' Convert ones place digit.

Result = Result & ConvertDigit(Right(MyTens, 1))

End If

ConvertTens = Result

Select Case Val(MyDigit)

Case 1: ConvertDigit = "One"

Case 2: ConvertDigit = "Two"

Case 3: ConvertDigit = "Three"

Case 4: ConvertDigit = "Four"

Case 5: ConvertDigit = "Five"

Case 6: ConvertDigit = "Six"

Case 7: ConvertDigit = "Seven"

Case 8: ConvertDigit = "Eight"

Case 9: ConvertDigit = "Nine"

Case Else: ConvertDigit = ""

End Select

Apr 15, 2010 | Broderbund Learn MS Windows XP and Excel...

- Start Microsoft Excel.
- Press ALT+F11 to start the Visual Basic Editor.
- On the
**Insert**menu, click**Module**. - Type the following code into the module sheet. Option Explicit 'Main Function Function SpellNumber(ByVal MyNumber) Dim Dollars, Cents, Temp Dim DecimalPlace, Count ReDim Place(9) As String Place(2) = " Thousand " Place(3) = " Million " Place(4) = " Billion " Place(5) = " Trillion " ' String representation of amount. MyNumber = Trim(Str(MyNumber)) ' Position of decimal place 0 if none. DecimalPlace = InStr(MyNumber, ".") ' Convert cents and set MyNumber to dollar amount. If DecimalPlace > 0 Then Cents = GetTens(Left(Mid(MyNumber, DecimalPlace + 1) & _ "00", 2)) MyNumber = Trim(Left(MyNumber, DecimalPlace - 1)) End If Count = 1 Do While MyNumber <> "" Temp = GetHundreds(Right(MyNumber, 3)) If Temp <> "" Then Dollars = Temp & Place(Count) & Dollars If Len(MyNumber) > 3 Then MyNumber = Left(MyNumber, Len(MyNumber) - 3) Else MyNumber = "" End If Count = Count + 1 Loop Select Case Dollars Case "" Dollars = "No Dollars" Case "One" Dollars = "One Dollar" Case Else Dollars = Dollars & " Dollars" End Select Select Case Cents Case "" Cents = " and No Cents" Case "One" Cents = " and One Cent" Case Else Cents = " and " & Cents & " Cents" End Select SpellNumber = Dollars & Cents End Function ' Converts a number from 100-999 into text Function GetHundreds(ByVal MyNumber) Dim Result As String If Val(MyNumber) = 0 Then Exit Function MyNumber = Right("000" & MyNumber, 3) ' Convert the hundreds place. If Mid(MyNumber, 1, 1) <> "0" Then Result = GetDigit(Mid(MyNumber, 1, 1)) & " Hundred " End If ' Convert the tens and ones place. If Mid(MyNumber, 2, 1) <> "0" Then Result = Result & GetTens(Mid(MyNumber, 2)) Else Result = Result & GetDigit(Mid(MyNumber, 3)) End If GetHundreds = Result End Function ' Converts a number from 10 to 99 into text. Function GetTens(TensText) Dim Result As String Result = "" ' Null out the temporary function value. If Val(Left(TensText, 1)) = 1 Then ' If value between 10-19... Select Case Val(TensText) Case 10: Result = "Ten" Case 11: Result = "Eleven" Case 12: Result = "Twelve" Case 13: Result = "Thirteen" Case 14: Result = "Fourteen" Case 15: Result = "Fifteen" Case 16: Result = "Sixteen" Case 17: Result = "Seventeen" Case 18: Result = "Eighteen" Case 19: Result = "Nineteen" Case Else End Select Else ' If value between 20-99... Select Case Val(Left(TensText, 1)) Case 2: Result = "Twenty " Case 3: Result = "Thirty " Case 4: Result = "Forty " Case 5: Result = "Fifty " Case 6: Result = "Sixty " Case 7: Result = "Seventy " Case 8: Result = "Eighty " Case 9: Result = "Ninety " Case Else End Select Result = Result & GetDigit _ (Right(TensText, 1)) ' Retrieve ones place. End If GetTens = Result End Function ' Converts a number from 1 to 9 into text. Function GetDigit(Digit) Select Case Val(Digit) Case 1: GetDigit = "One" Case 2: GetDigit = "Two" Case 3: GetDigit = "Three" Case 4: GetDigit = "Four" Case 5: GetDigit = "Five" Case 6: GetDigit = "Six" Case 7: GetDigit = "Seven" Case 8: GetDigit = "Eight" Case 9: GetDigit = "Nine" Case Else: GetDigit = "" End Select End Function

- Select the cell that you want.
- Click Paste Function on the Standard toolbar.
- Under Function category, click User Defined.
- Under Function name, click SpellNumber, and then click OK.
- Enter the number or cell reference that you want, and then click OK.

- Select the cell that you want.
- Click Insert Function on the Standard toolbar.
- Under Or select a category, click User Defined.
- In the Select a function list, click SpellNumber, and then click OK.
- Enter the number or cell reference that you want, and then click OK.

Apr 01, 2010 | Microsoft Windows XP Professional

The crude solution is:

=IF(Sheet3!I2="WA",IF(Sheet3!H2="Vancouver","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Camas","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Ridgefield","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Washougal","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Stevenson","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Hockinson","X",**"?City?"**)))))),**"?State?"**)

Where**?City?** appears when the city referenced in H2 is not part of the lookup

and**?State?** appears when something other than *WA* appears in I2.

But there is probably a better way to do this using an array of valid values like the one below:

AL NY TX WA Birmingham Albany Abilene Camas Huntsville Buffalo Galvaston Hockinson Russell New York Houston Ridgefield Stevenson Vancouver Washougal

In the scenario you could stuff the array in another worksheet and use the HLookup function to find the "Sheet3!I2" value in the first row of this array to determine which column to look in, then VLookup "Sheet3!H2" in the column of that array to see if the city referenced exists. Of course this is a much more complex formula, but it would be easily extendible without changing the formula every time.

For mor info, see "Lookup and Reference Functions" in the Excel Help.

=IF(Sheet3!I2="WA",IF(Sheet3!H2="Vancouver","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Camas","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Ridgefield","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Washougal","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Stevenson","X",IF(Sheet3!H2="Hockinson","X",

Where

and

But there is probably a better way to do this using an array of valid values like the one below:

AL NY TX WA Birmingham Albany Abilene Camas Huntsville Buffalo Galvaston Hockinson Russell New York Houston Ridgefield Stevenson Vancouver Washougal

In the scenario you could stuff the array in another worksheet and use the HLookup function to find the "Sheet3!I2" value in the first row of this array to determine which column to look in, then VLookup "Sheet3!H2" in the column of that array to see if the city referenced exists. Of course this is a much more complex formula, but it would be easily extendible without changing the formula every time.

For mor info, see "Lookup and Reference Functions" in the Excel Help.

Jun 11, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Your HP G60 has an 802.11 b/g card. 802.11g has a maximum rated speed of 54 mbps, like the router. You never get the actual "rated" speed with wireless cards, this would occur only with maximum signal strength, no network protocol overhead, no security, etc. if you were to replace your current card in the Satellite with an 802.11 b/g card, you would get comparable results.

Jan 15, 2009 | Intel PRO/Wireless 2100 MiniPCI 802.11b

Hi Griffnz,

Your "known Y's" or 'values' are in Column B. This is the first array in the Trend formula.

Your "known X's" or 'months' are in Column A. This is the second array in the trend formula.

The trend formula is supposed to give you a projection of what the rest of the values in Column B will be over the next few months (usually continuing cells in Column A). The cells you want these values to show up in represent the third array in the formula.

Thus, your formula should look more like: '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,A15:A18)'

However, your formula is leaving out The values in B and adding values from C - -- but there ARE no values in C. Apparently, C is where you want the values to appear. In that case, the C array would be the third array in your formula. This would look more like '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,C3:C14)

If this doesn't make sense, let me know.

Your "known Y's" or 'values' are in Column B. This is the first array in the Trend formula.

Your "known X's" or 'months' are in Column A. This is the second array in the trend formula.

The trend formula is supposed to give you a projection of what the rest of the values in Column B will be over the next few months (usually continuing cells in Column A). The cells you want these values to show up in represent the third array in the formula.

Thus, your formula should look more like: '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,A15:A18)'

However, your formula is leaving out The values in B and adding values from C - -- but there ARE no values in C. Apparently, C is where you want the values to appear. In that case, the C array would be the third array in your formula. This would look more like '=trend(B3:B14,A3:A14,C3:C14)

If this doesn't make sense, let me know.

Sep 30, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

An array is a series of elements of the same type placed in contiguous memory locations that can be individually referenced by adding an index to a unique identifier

Initializing arrays. When declaring a regular array of local scope (within a function, for example), if we do not specify otherwise, its elements will not be initialized to any value by default, so their content will be undetermined until we store some value in them. The elements of global and static arrays, on the other hand, are automatically initialized with their default values, which for all fundamental types this means they are filled with zeros

include <iostream>

using namespace std;

int billy [] = {16, 2, 77, 40, 12071};

int n, result=0;

int main ()

{

for ( n=0 ; n<5 ; n++ )

{

result += billy[n];

}

cout << result;

return 0;

}

multidimensional array pseudo-multidimensional array #define WIDTH 5 #define HEIGHT 3 int jimmy [HEIGHT][WIDTH]; int n,m; int main () { for (n=0;n<HEIGHT;n++) for (m=0;m<WIDTH;m++) { jimmy[n][m]=(n+1)*(m+1); } return 0; } #define WIDTH 5 #define HEIGHT 3 int jimmy [HEIGHT * WIDTH]; int n,m; int main () { for (n=0;n<HEIGHT;n++) for (m=0;m<WIDTH;m++) { jimmy[n*WIDTH+m]=(n+1)*(m+1); } return 0; }

and now for trignometry

#include<iostream>

#include<cmath>

using namespace std;

int main()

{

int factorial(int);

int n = 3, i = 1;

double x, x2, b, PI, r;

char choice;

//r = x * (PI / 180)

cout<<"Please enter an angle value => ";

cin>>x;

cout<<"Is the angle value in Degree or Radian?"<<endl;

cout<<"Type D if its in degree "<<endl;

cout<<"Type R if its in radian "<<endl;

cin>>choice;

if((choice = 'R')||(choice = 'r'))

do{

i++; n = 3; x2 = 0; b = x2;

{

if(i == 1)

x2 = x - (pow(x,n) /factorial(n));

n = n + 2;

};

else

{

x2 = (x2 + ((pow(x,n)) /(factorial(n))) - (pow(x,n+2)) / (factorial(n+2)));

n = n + 4;

}

}while(abs(b - x2) > 0.000001);

else

//convert it to r

r = x * PI /180;

//cout<<"error occured/n";

cout<<"sin(x) = "<<x2<<endl;

return 0;

}

Initializing arrays. When declaring a regular array of local scope (within a function, for example), if we do not specify otherwise, its elements will not be initialized to any value by default, so their content will be undetermined until we store some value in them. The elements of global and static arrays, on the other hand, are automatically initialized with their default values, which for all fundamental types this means they are filled with zeros

include <iostream>

using namespace std;

int billy [] = {16, 2, 77, 40, 12071};

int n, result=0;

int main ()

{

for ( n=0 ; n<5 ; n++ )

{

result += billy[n];

}

cout << result;

return 0;

}

multidimensional array pseudo-multidimensional array #define WIDTH 5 #define HEIGHT 3 int jimmy [HEIGHT][WIDTH]; int n,m; int main () { for (n=0;n<HEIGHT;n++) for (m=0;m<WIDTH;m++) { jimmy[n][m]=(n+1)*(m+1); } return 0; } #define WIDTH 5 #define HEIGHT 3 int jimmy [HEIGHT * WIDTH]; int n,m; int main () { for (n=0;n<HEIGHT;n++) for (m=0;m<WIDTH;m++) { jimmy[n*WIDTH+m]=(n+1)*(m+1); } return 0; }

and now for trignometry

#include<iostream>

#include<cmath>

using namespace std;

int main()

{

int factorial(int);

int n = 3, i = 1;

double x, x2, b, PI, r;

char choice;

//r = x * (PI / 180)

cout<<"Please enter an angle value => ";

cin>>x;

cout<<"Is the angle value in Degree or Radian?"<<endl;

cout<<"Type D if its in degree "<<endl;

cout<<"Type R if its in radian "<<endl;

cin>>choice;

if((choice = 'R')||(choice = 'r'))

do{

i++; n = 3; x2 = 0; b = x2;

{

if(i == 1)

x2 = x - (pow(x,n) /factorial(n));

n = n + 2;

};

else

{

x2 = (x2 + ((pow(x,n)) /(factorial(n))) - (pow(x,n+2)) / (factorial(n+2)));

n = n + 4;

}

}while(abs(b - x2) > 0.000001);

else

//convert it to r

r = x * PI /180;

//cout<<"error occured/n";

cout<<"sin(x) = "<<x2<<endl;

return 0;

}

Mar 24, 2008 | ArcMedia JavaScript Source Code 3000 Pro...

Yes, there is a function in MS Excel called "sumproduct" which multiplies the componenets in an array or arrays, then totals the result, eg :

=SUMPRODUCT(D4:D20,B4:B20) ...Job done...Enjoy !

=SUMPRODUCT(D4:D20,B4:B20) ...Job done...Enjoy !

Jan 16, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Jul 31, 2017 | Microsoft Office Excel 2003 for PC

Apr 13, 2017 | Microsoft Office Excel 2003 for PC

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It seems very confusing what you are saying. What do you mean when pull # and giving an area G60 through Q160. Is it sum of all those cells or average?

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