Question about Formula Computers & Internet
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Any formula in Excel starts with the equals sign ("="). This is how Excel distinguishes between formulas and literal values. Knowing this, you can create lots of formulas using the usual operators of +, -, * and / for addition, subtraction, multiplication and division, respectively. Please see the examples below.
Add 1 + 1: =1+1
Add the contents of cell A1 to the contents of cell B1: =A1+B1
Subtract 2 - 1: =2-1
Add the contents of cell A1 from the contents of cell B1: =B1-A1
Multiply 1 times 2: =1*2
Multiply the contents of cell A1 times the contents of cell B1: =A1*B1
I hope this resolves the question. If not, please let me know.
Posted on Aug 08, 2008
SOURCE: Excel formulas
yes it is.
"=Sheet1!A2+Sheet1!A1" <-this is the actually code in sheet2 column A1
ok let me explain
in A1 and A2 in sheet1 you got 50 and 50 like numbers.
in A1 on Sheet2 you have = sheet1 a1 + sheet1 a2.
did you get it?
dont know else how I should explain it...
Posted on Oct 09, 2008
You'll want to use the IF formula, its syntax goes like this: =IF(condition to be met,value if true,value if false)
If you want to use text for the true/false values, you'll need to put the term in quotes.
Example, lets say you want to know if 260+G$2+F60+$X$99+$A25 is equal to 1024, then the formula would be: =IF(260+G$2+F60+$X$99+$A25=1024,"True","False")
Posted on Dec 30, 2008
SOURCE: i want the all excel formulas
You will never find a fully comprehensive list anywhere because there are literally hundreds in the basic Excel application and thousands that can be added in as you go via macros. More are being added every time a new version of Office comes out.
But, the easiest way however to get a basic list of functions if your not printing is to hit the function button and simply scroll down the list. The syntax (an example of the method by which you should be formatting the formula) and a definition will list in the bottom of the dialog as you select each function.
That said, you are better solving individual problems as you learn Excel then trying to memorize all the functions themselves. Many, such as mathematical operations are common sense anyway.
Posted on Jun 19, 2009
why not? however, you can also insert an apostrophe (') at the start of the equation before copying the entire formula so that the formula will be treated as a text thus preserving all cell references. dont forget to remove the apostrophes after you have pasted them though for the formulas to work again.
Posted on Aug 08, 2009
Tips for a great answer:
Formulas are used to specify calculations based on values in designated cells. Excel supports basic calculations as well as statistical, trigonometric and other specialized functions.
Formulas used in Excel must follow a certain syntax.
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