Question about Microsoft Office Standard 2007 Full Version (License Only) Volume License for PC (1 Computers)

Go to Microsoft excel click format in the tool bar then click cells then select time in the category scroll box

Posted on Jul 29, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

On any calculator, let's convert degrees-minutes-second to degrees and then we will do the reverse.

Let's start with the number of seconds in a minute - 60, so we must take the seconds and divide by 60 to get the number of minutes. Next, add the number of minutes. The number of minutes in a degree is 60, so we take this total and divide by 60. Now we add the number of degrees to get out final answer.

Example: 35 degrees 50 minutes 32 seconds

(32/60 + 50)/60 + 35 = 35.842222 degrees

Just out of interest, let's start with 35.842222 degrees and convert it to degrees-minutes-seconds. We know it is 35 degrees, the whole number. Now we have to determine the minutes and seconds. Start by subtracting 35 to get the decimal 0.842222. Now multiply by 60 to get the number of minutes. I get 50.5332. Subtract 50 from this and multiply again by 60. I get 31.9992, which rounds to 32 seconds.

Good luck.

Paul

Let's start with the number of seconds in a minute - 60, so we must take the seconds and divide by 60 to get the number of minutes. Next, add the number of minutes. The number of minutes in a degree is 60, so we take this total and divide by 60. Now we add the number of degrees to get out final answer.

Example: 35 degrees 50 minutes 32 seconds

(32/60 + 50)/60 + 35 = 35.842222 degrees

Just out of interest, let's start with 35.842222 degrees and convert it to degrees-minutes-seconds. We know it is 35 degrees, the whole number. Now we have to determine the minutes and seconds. Start by subtracting 35 to get the decimal 0.842222. Now multiply by 60 to get the number of minutes. I get 50.5332. Subtract 50 from this and multiply again by 60. I get 31.9992, which rounds to 32 seconds.

Good luck.

Paul

Jul 06, 2015 | Texas Instruments TI-36 X Solar Calculator

1. Since all of the settings seem to go through the start/stop button, hold it down for three seconds to put it in "set the watch mode" (when the seconds at the bottom start blinking).

2. Do a quick press of the start/stop button to move from seconds to minutes to hours to years to months to days. The mode button subtracts & the reset button adds.

3. Setting alarms & so on require putting it alarm mode via the mode button. Use the reset button to move to the selected alarm (1-5).

4. Hold the start/stop button for three seconds to "set the alarm mode."

5. Quickly press the start/stop button to between things to set (kind of alarm, hours, minutes).

6. Again, the mode button subtracts & the reset button adds.

7. A three-second press of the start/stop button exits the setup mode.

2. Do a quick press of the start/stop button to move from seconds to minutes to hours to years to months to days. The mode button subtracts & the reset button adds.

3. Setting alarms & so on require putting it alarm mode via the mode button. Use the reset button to move to the selected alarm (1-5).

4. Hold the start/stop button for three seconds to "set the alarm mode."

5. Quickly press the start/stop button to between things to set (kind of alarm, hours, minutes).

6. Again, the mode button subtracts & the reset button adds.

7. A three-second press of the start/stop button exits the setup mode.

Feb 27, 2015 | Watches

Seconds: Subtract 12 from 35 to get 23.

Minutes: Subtract 23 from 45 to get 22

Hours: Subtract 0 from 2 to get 2.

Put the three together to get 2.22.23

This one was easy because there was no need for carry. If you do have to carry, just make sure you carry 60. Otherwise, it's exactly the same as when you learned subtraction in second grade.

Some calculators have conversions between decimal degrees/hours and degrees/hours:minutes:seconds. If you have such a calculator, you can convert both numbers to decimal, subtract, and convert back. Since you didn't specify what calculator you have, I can't tell whether this is an option for you.

Minutes: Subtract 23 from 45 to get 22

Hours: Subtract 0 from 2 to get 2.

Put the three together to get 2.22.23

This one was easy because there was no need for carry. If you do have to carry, just make sure you carry 60. Otherwise, it's exactly the same as when you learned subtraction in second grade.

Some calculators have conversions between decimal degrees/hours and degrees/hours:minutes:seconds. If you have such a calculator, you can convert both numbers to decimal, subtract, and convert back. Since you didn't specify what calculator you have, I can't tell whether this is an option for you.

Jun 18, 2011 | Office Equipment & Supplies

The timer lets you adjust the preset astronomic time for your area.

This is because actual local times vary.

If the preset time for dusk is 8:00pm and you add 12 minutes, then the timer will turn off-or-on at 8:12.

And then you can change the preset time for dawn by adding or subtracting.

If this is not what exactly you are asking, then set your timer and see what happens, and then add a comment with your findings.

Open following link to download on-line manual

http://waterheatertimer.org/Leviton-timers.html

Add a comment with your experience so others with same-similar problem can benefit.

Also take advantage of fixya expert assistance live.

For a price, expert works with you while you work on timer or any do-it-yourself project.

Fixya is always less expensive than a service call.

This is because actual local times vary.

If the preset time for dusk is 8:00pm and you add 12 minutes, then the timer will turn off-or-on at 8:12.

And then you can change the preset time for dawn by adding or subtracting.

If this is not what exactly you are asking, then set your timer and see what happens, and then add a comment with your findings.

Open following link to download on-line manual

http://waterheatertimer.org/Leviton-timers.html

Add a comment with your experience so others with same-similar problem can benefit.

Also take advantage of fixya expert assistance live.

For a price, expert works with you while you work on timer or any do-it-yourself project.

Fixya is always less expensive than a service call.

Apr 02, 2011 | Leviton Hardware & Accessories

You can download the manual from

http://downloads.canon.com/cpr/software/calculator/P170-DH-(USA-HWB).pdf

128000 - 10000 then press = or chain the calculation by pressing + or - and the number you want to add or subtract.

http://downloads.canon.com/cpr/software/calculator/P170-DH-(USA-HWB).pdf

128000 - 10000 then press = or chain the calculation by pressing + or - and the number you want to add or subtract.

Sep 30, 2010 | Canon P170-DH Calculator

use the + key after each number to add the total will appear on screen. When all numbers have been added, enter number to subtract and then press - key. The subtracted number will appear in read on the paper (if two color). and then press the star key to get total.

Jul 08, 2010 | Canon P23-DHV Calculator

Hi,

MR is Memory Recall

MC is Memory Clear

M+ is Memory add

M- is Memory subtract

These are used to add and subtract the answers to multi-step equations so you can do the small steps with the calculator, then store, change or recall the total as needed. You might add a long string of numbers in groups this way. Or you can do all operations in one parenthesis, then just store the total of each.

A good problem to illustrate this would be : (123 x 3) + (55 - 24) + (10^2) - (7 x 8) = ???

Using MR, M+ and M-, you can do each one as a group, and only store the answers. 123 x 3 = 369 so M+ to put 369 in memory. Clear it from the calculator. 55 - 24 = 31, so M+ to put this in memory and add to the 369 already there. Clear it from the calculator. 10^2 = 100, so M+ this to memory also to add it. Clear it from the calculator. 7 x 8 = 56 so M- this to SUBTRACT it from memory. Clear it from the calculator if desired. Now, when you then hit MR, you will get the total of all of these small equations in parenthesis -- 444.

Hope i helped you.

Thanks for using ' Fixya ' and have a nice day!!

MR is Memory Recall

MC is Memory Clear

M+ is Memory add

M- is Memory subtract

These are used to add and subtract the answers to multi-step equations so you can do the small steps with the calculator, then store, change or recall the total as needed. You might add a long string of numbers in groups this way. Or you can do all operations in one parenthesis, then just store the total of each.

A good problem to illustrate this would be : (123 x 3) + (55 - 24) + (10^2) - (7 x 8) = ???

Using MR, M+ and M-, you can do each one as a group, and only store the answers. 123 x 3 = 369 so M+ to put 369 in memory. Clear it from the calculator. 55 - 24 = 31, so M+ to put this in memory and add to the 369 already there. Clear it from the calculator. 10^2 = 100, so M+ this to memory also to add it. Clear it from the calculator. 7 x 8 = 56 so M- this to SUBTRACT it from memory. Clear it from the calculator if desired. Now, when you then hit MR, you will get the total of all of these small equations in parenthesis -- 444.

Hope i helped you.

Thanks for using ' Fixya ' and have a nice day!!

Sep 18, 2009 | Office Equipment & Supplies

First think how you would solve this problem yourself on a piece of
paper. Then try programming it using the things you learned (if they've
given you this assignment without teaching you to multiply, subtract
and use if's, drop the course).

Well here is an idea.

Take the total kilowattage and send it to a function. What the function will do is subtract 14KW from the total Kilowattage and add the amount for the first 14KW then subtract 85KW from the total KW and add the amount for the 85KW. But once you subtract the number of KW from the total make sure to check if the total KW isn't negative, if so just break out of the function and return the total due.

Or if you have formula for how much the rate grows over how many miles.

For example lets say the rate grows by $1 every time the KW doubles you could have something like

int rate = 1; //Begining rate

int KW = 14; //First flat rate

int amount; //total amount they have to pay

while(totalKW > 0)

{

totalKW -= KW; //subtract the first rate

if(totalKW <= 0) //check if too much subtracted

break; //if so break

amount += rate; //add the rate to the total

rate += 1; // Add $1 to the rate every time

KW *= 2; // KW is doubled

}

Well here is an idea.

Take the total kilowattage and send it to a function. What the function will do is subtract 14KW from the total Kilowattage and add the amount for the first 14KW then subtract 85KW from the total KW and add the amount for the 85KW. But once you subtract the number of KW from the total make sure to check if the total KW isn't negative, if so just break out of the function and return the total due.

Or if you have formula for how much the rate grows over how many miles.

For example lets say the rate grows by $1 every time the KW doubles you could have something like

int rate = 1; //Begining rate

int KW = 14; //First flat rate

int amount; //total amount they have to pay

while(totalKW > 0)

{

totalKW -= KW; //subtract the first rate

if(totalKW <= 0) //check if too much subtracted

break; //if so break

amount += rate; //add the rate to the total

rate += 1; // Add $1 to the rate every time

KW *= 2; // KW is doubled

}

Jan 05, 2009 | Computers & Internet

All the settings seem to go through the start/stop button. If you
hold it down for 3 (not 2, not 4, but 3) seconds, it toggles in and out
of "set the watch mode". You can tell you are in it because the seconds
at the bottom go all blinky. Use (quick press) start/stop to move from
seconds, to minutes, to hours, to year, to month, to day. Mode
subtracts, reset adds.
To set alarms, etc, first put the watch into Alarm Mode (Mode button, again).

Use the reset button to move to the selected alarm (1-5).

Hold the start/stop button for 3 seconds to toggle into "set the alarm mode".

Quick press of start/stop moves between things to set (kind of alarm, hours, minutes).

Mode subtracts, reset adds.

3 second hold of start/stop takes you out of setting mode.

Use the reset button to move to the selected alarm (1-5).

Hold the start/stop button for 3 seconds to toggle into "set the alarm mode".

Quick press of start/stop moves between things to set (kind of alarm, hours, minutes).

Mode subtracts, reset adds.

3 second hold of start/stop takes you out of setting mode.

Jan 05, 2009 | Sharp Stainless Steel Code Ii Analog...

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