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If you calculate 0.1hr as 6mins, you can get what you ask for.. This is just 1/10th of an hr.. to put it more easy, the time which you get, convert it into mins.. (1hr=60mins) and then divide by 60.. For eg:
Hi Aviks, Normal average works well for linear distribution, but here is non-linear distribution of work. So here is the formula that has been taken from project management concepts. Please try for different values of x and y
If your asking what i think you are the formula would be
That assumes a2 is that last date entered and a1 is the initial starting date. if you would like a more intense formula let me know and i'm sure i can help.
The formula should go like this:
This one will give you the result of (ONLY overtime hours)*(hourly wage), and if there are no overtime hours the result is 0.
Now, if you need to multiply that result with say 1,5 or whatever - insert the number you need like this:
Hi, probably the easiest way would be to create a macro and attach it to a button which would automatically sort the required column in descending order. When Excel does this it reorders the whole list so that the names correspond correctly. To do this you simply go to the tools menu and select macros and "record new macro" then click any cell in the results that make that person coming first etc, then click the sort descending button on the toolbar, then click stop record.
Afterwards create a button from the "toolbox controls" and then view the code for both the button and the macro and copy the macro code and paste it into the "click" option for the button.
If you need an example or anything else give me a yell.
You need to calculate the totals for each category, by entering a formula such as: = C2 * 12.00 where C2 is the location of the hours and your hourly rate is $12.00. You can fill in the C2 part in each formula by clicking on the cell you want the total in, then typing the equal sign, then selecting the cell that you want to get the hours from, then enter the multiply operator (asterisk *) which is a Shift + 8 on your keyboard or the * over the 9 key on the numerical keypad. Repeat for each entry, using the correct cell and the correct amount (in this example it might be $18.00 for overtime hours). Then you just total all the formulas by using Autosum, which you invoke by using the Ʃ symbol, which will give you a sum of the cells you select. If this isn't clear enough, please let us know.