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Re: excel

See if this is possible using the COUNTIF formula in Excel. Example: My range is A1:A20. Lowest number being 1 and highest number being 20. To see how many are less than 10 I'd use: =COUNTIF(A1:A20,"<=10") To see how many are less than 20 but greater than 10 is a little different. (And this might be the crazy way). I do this: =SUM(COUNTIF(A1:A300,"<=20") - COUNTIF(A1:A300,"<=10")) Try this and see if it works for you. It seemed to work fine for me.

Posted on Sep 23, 2007

type **=MIN(B1:B4)**. if the 4 numbers is in the cell b1 to b4, else, name the cell number.

Nov 15, 2011 | Microsoft Excel for PC

- Right click on the the letter at the top of the column you are entering the larger numbers in and choose "format cells" from the drop down menu.
- Then click on "number" and this is where you can set the number of decimal places or other adjustments.

Robert

Feb 25, 2011 | Microsoft EXCEL 2004 for Mac

Ok - if your question is "What is Excel" - then the answer is that it is a spreadsheet program that allows you the ability to compute data (usually numbers) for example, pulling together a list of hours worked by employees and adding them up automatically. It also can be used to develop sophisticated computational models and I have used it to develop professional services proposal sizing tools using formulas and functions ... which is a good segwey into my other answer.

If your question is "what is a function or formula in Excel" - then the answer is a function or formula in Excel is a collection of mathematical, text, statistical, etc. preprogrammed tools that allows you to manipulate the data you have in your spreadsheet e.g. a SUM() function that adds a series of numbers, and AVERAGE() funtion that computes the average of a series of numbers, etc.

Hope that helps!

Rgds

David

If your question is "what is a function or formula in Excel" - then the answer is a function or formula in Excel is a collection of mathematical, text, statistical, etc. preprogrammed tools that allows you to manipulate the data you have in your spreadsheet e.g. a SUM() function that adds a series of numbers, and AVERAGE() funtion that computes the average of a series of numbers, etc.

Hope that helps!

Rgds

David

Oct 01, 2010 | Microsoft Office Excel 2007 Upgrade:...

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Sep 14, 2010 | Microsoft Excel for PC

The function is called ROUND. It has 2 arguments, (1) the original number and (2) the number of decimal digits. Here is the Excel's help:
ROUND(number,num_digits)
The number you want to round.
• None.
num_digits The number of digits to which you want to round number.
• If num_digits is greater than 0 (zero), then number is rounded to the specified number of decimal places.
• If num_digits is 0, then number is rounded to the nearest integer.
• If num_digits is less than 0, then number is rounded to the left of the decimal point.

So for your case use this in a cell "=ROUND(12350*32.75%, 0)" without quotes, where I assume one or both numbers will come from other cells. -Ken

So for your case use this in a cell "=ROUND(12350*32.75%, 0)" without quotes, where I assume one or both numbers will come from other cells. -Ken

Aug 29, 2009 | Microsoft Office Excel 2007

You need a cell to put these numbers first. Lets say A1 is your reference cell where the numbers are going to be input. B1 is the cell that you are going to see the calculation. Type the following formula in B1

=IF(A1<4,4*60,A1*60)

after doing this you can put any number in A1 and it will give you the calculation in B1 as the way you wanted.

=IF(A1<4,4*60,A1*60)

after doing this you can put any number in A1 and it will give you the calculation in B1 as the way you wanted.

Feb 24, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Highlight the range of cells that contain the numbers you want included. Click on the cell where you want the highest value displayed. Click on the paste function button select MAX and click <OK>

Jan 16, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Yes, Concatenate is the name of the formula.

ex:

=CONCATENATE(.15*B27," to ",.25*B27)

Which would return something like: "15.1254 to 25.5514"

If you want to limit the numbers in the returned data to whole numbers, you need to add the Floor formula.

ex.

=CONCATENATE(FLOOR(.15*B27,1)," to ",FLOOR(.25*B27,1))

That would return something like "15 to 25"

ex:

=CONCATENATE(.15*B27," to ",.25*B27)

Which would return something like: "15.1254 to 25.5514"

If you want to limit the numbers in the returned data to whole numbers, you need to add the Floor formula.

ex.

=CONCATENATE(FLOOR(.15*B27,1)," to ",FLOOR(.25*B27,1))

That would return something like "15 to 25"

Dec 19, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

- Click the
**Microsoft Office Button**, click**Excel Options**, and then click the**Formulas**category. - In the
**Calculation options**section, select the**Enable iterative calculation**check box. - To set the maximum number of times that Excel will recalculate, type the number of iterations in the
**Maximum Iterations**box. The higher the number of iterations, the more time that Excel needs to calculate a worksheet. - To set the maximum amount of change you will accept between calculation results, type the amount in the
**Maximum Change**box. The smaller the number, the more accurate the result and the more time that Excel needs to calculate a worksheet.

Nov 05, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Are you looking to solve any particular problem?--- because there are a huge number of possible formulas in Excel.

However, in my opinion, the most commonly needed ones are addition, subtraction, division, multiplication, and summing.

Suppose you have the following numbers typed into your Excel spreadsheet:

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3

**2 ** 10 4

**3 ** 15 2

**4 ** 1 2 3

Then suppose you type in the following formulas (in the D column):

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3 =A1+B1

**2 ** 10 4 =A2-B2

**3 ** 15 2 =A3*B2

**4 ** 1 2 3 =sum(A4:C4)

Then the following answers will appear in the D column:

**columns: A B C D**

**rows**

**1 ** 20 3 23

**2 ** 10 4 6

**3** 15 2 30

**4** 1 2 3 6

However, in my opinion, the most commonly needed ones are addition, subtraction, division, multiplication, and summing.

Suppose you have the following numbers typed into your Excel spreadsheet:

Then suppose you type in the following formulas (in the D column):

Then the following answers will appear in the D column:

Sep 29, 2008 | Microsoft Business & Productivity Software

Apr 25, 2014 | Microsoft Office Standard for PC

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thanks tready29483, your solution worked a treat, sorry for not getting back and telling you sooner. Huggie1

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