Please tell me how to get rid of all the zeros at the end of a formular result in the same column e.g. 1.98745432872000000000000 & 0.4500000000 but still keeping the columns decimial places.

Ad

Right click, coose the last option, and choose the format you want it to show as.

Like:

Currency $1.99

Custom (13 decimal places) 1.987454328720

Posted on Feb 27, 2008

Ad

Hi,

A 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

Good luck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

Creating a table in Microsoft Excel 2007 allows you to work with that data independently of the rest of the worksheet. First you must define your table, though, which you can do either from scratch or from data already in the worksheet. The process is a simple one. Read on to learn how to define a table in Excel 2007
Thanks for choosing Fixya............
Sandeep

Start off by doing one of the following: Select the range of cells that you want to make into a table within your worksheet then proceed to Step 2 OR Start immediately with Step 2.

Click on the "Insert" tab at the top of the document.

Find the "Tables" group, then click on "Table." The "Create Table" dialog box will appear.

Type in a range for your table if you did not select a range in Step 1. If you did already select a range then that range will automatically appear in the dialog box.

Check the "My Table Has Headers" box if the data set you selected already contains the headers you want to use. If you don't check this box, the table will display default header names, which you can then go in and change.

Hit the "OK" button at the bottom of the Create Table dialog box to create your table.

Mar 18, 2011 | Computers & Internet

What is Excel

Microsoft Excel is a spreadsheet program which allows one to enter numerical values or data into the rows or columns of a spreadsheet, and to use these numerical entries for such things as calculations, graphs, and statistical analysis.

Microsoft Excel is a spreadsheet program which allows one to enter numerical values or data into the rows or columns of a spreadsheet, and to use these numerical entries for such things as calculations, graphs, and statistical analysis.

Dec 15, 2010 | Microsoft Office Excel 2003 for PC

Hello this is Baris,

Can you tell me more about this employee. Are you creating an excel spreadsheet to keep record of his days. Are you just getting the numbers from an outside source like a schedule.

To be able to give you an answer I will assume that you have the info already in the same spreadsheet.

Lets say Column A is the days of the month.

Column B is the information column like the hours that the employee worked. If the month has 31 days this is what you need to do.

Click on the cell B32 and type the formula

=count(B1:B31) and press enter. This will count the number off cells which have a value in it in that month.

If you provide me more info we may come up with a better solution. Hope this helps :)

Can you tell me more about this employee. Are you creating an excel spreadsheet to keep record of his days. Are you just getting the numbers from an outside source like a schedule.

To be able to give you an answer I will assume that you have the info already in the same spreadsheet.

Lets say Column A is the days of the month.

Column B is the information column like the hours that the employee worked. If the month has 31 days this is what you need to do.

Click on the cell B32 and type the formula

=count(B1:B31) and press enter. This will count the number off cells which have a value in it in that month.

If you provide me more info we may come up with a better solution. Hope this helps :)

Sep 24, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Here is a solution that might work for you. Please be mindful that there are several different solutions that will achieve the same thing in Excel (I am assuming Excel is your software).

1) Make sure each column in your spreadsheet has a heading.

2) Highlight (select) the column of birthdays.

3) Choose Format from the menu bar.

4) Choose Cells... from the drop-down menu.

5) For the "category", choose Custom.

6) In the "type" box, type yyyy

7) Click OK and when you return to your spreadsheet, you will see only the years displayed. However, when you try to edit a cell, you will see that the entire birth date is stored and preserved.

8) Now, highlight the entire table

9) Then, choose Data from the menu bar

10) Choose Subtotals... from the drop-down menu

11) In the "At each change in" box, choose the name of the column with the birth dates

12) In the "Use function" box, choose Count

13) Leave all other choices at their defaults

14) Click OK, and you are done.

Using this method, you can continue to enter the data as you always have. In that way, the birth date info is never actually destroyed or converted. What you are doing is simply deciding what is displayed.

I hope this helps.

1) Make sure each column in your spreadsheet has a heading.

2) Highlight (select) the column of birthdays.

3) Choose Format from the menu bar.

4) Choose Cells... from the drop-down menu.

5) For the "category", choose Custom.

6) In the "type" box, type yyyy

7) Click OK and when you return to your spreadsheet, you will see only the years displayed. However, when you try to edit a cell, you will see that the entire birth date is stored and preserved.

8) Now, highlight the entire table

9) Then, choose Data from the menu bar

10) Choose Subtotals... from the drop-down menu

11) In the "At each change in" box, choose the name of the column with the birth dates

12) In the "Use function" box, choose Count

13) Leave all other choices at their defaults

14) Click OK, and you are done.

Using this method, you can continue to enter the data as you always have. In that way, the birth date info is never actually destroyed or converted. What you are doing is simply deciding what is displayed.

I hope this helps.

Aug 02, 2009 | Microsoft Office Excel 2007

No problem, Melinda, I am here to help!

If I understood correctly, your spreadsheet looks something like this:

A B C D

1 Question Yes No Total

2 Is sky blue? 20 2 22

3 Is world round? etc.

In this case, the formula for % of Yes would be: =B2/D2. This would give you a decimal point result such as 0.909091. Now if you want to make this look like a percentage in your spreadsheet, just do the following:

1) click on the cell where you have the division formula

2) clck on Format in the top menu bar

3) click on Cells

4) click on the Number tab (if you're not already there)

5) click on Percentage in the list of categories

6) click OK

To boil it all down to a simple principle, percentages are created in Excel by dividing the two numbers using a formula with "/" in it, and then formatting the result to look like a percentage instead of a decimal.

I might have misunderstood your question, and I have an idea of what else you might have been asking (and another slightly more complicated solution for it!), so please let me know if my first answer didn't hit the mark!

Good Luck!

Regards,

RichMTech

If I understood correctly, your spreadsheet looks something like this:

A B C D

1 Question Yes No Total

2 Is sky blue? 20 2 22

3 Is world round? etc.

In this case, the formula for % of Yes would be: =B2/D2. This would give you a decimal point result such as 0.909091. Now if you want to make this look like a percentage in your spreadsheet, just do the following:

1) click on the cell where you have the division formula

2) clck on Format in the top menu bar

3) click on Cells

4) click on the Number tab (if you're not already there)

5) click on Percentage in the list of categories

6) click OK

To boil it all down to a simple principle, percentages are created in Excel by dividing the two numbers using a formula with "/" in it, and then formatting the result to look like a percentage instead of a decimal.

I might have misunderstood your question, and I have an idea of what else you might have been asking (and another slightly more complicated solution for it!), so please let me know if my first answer didn't hit the mark!

Good Luck!

Regards,

RichMTech

Aug 08, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Acess will only export the data into an Excel spreadsheet with each element of the record going into a sperate column.

You can record macros to get the data to go where you want it to go on the spreadsheet.

You can record macros to get the data to go where you want it to go on the spreadsheet.

Jun 10, 2008 | Microsoft Office Access 2003 (077-02871)...

Can't be done.

Access will only put the data into one worksheet. It is very picky when it comes to exporting data into an Excel spreadsheet.

There are two ways to get around it:

1) You can export the data from Access into two files. One for the the first worksheet and another file for the second workshet.

2) You can import everything into one spreadsheet and build a macro into Excel to cut the information one spreadsheet and paste it into the other if this is a redundant task to do all the time.

Hope that helps you out.

Access will only put the data into one worksheet. It is very picky when it comes to exporting data into an Excel spreadsheet.

There are two ways to get around it:

1) You can export the data from Access into two files. One for the the first worksheet and another file for the second workshet.

2) You can import everything into one spreadsheet and build a macro into Excel to cut the information one spreadsheet and paste it into the other if this is a redundant task to do all the time.

Hope that helps you out.

Jun 10, 2008 | Microsoft Office Access 2003 (077-02871)...

The formula for A1 is: =SUM(B4,B5)

A2 is: =SUM(C4,C5)

A3 is: =SUM(A1:A2)

To test this, put 25 in cell B4, 25 in cell B5, then 30 in cell C4, and 30 in cell C5.....the result in cell A3 is 110.

Hope this helps.

A2 is: =SUM(C4,C5)

A3 is: =SUM(A1:A2)

To test this, put 25 in cell B4, 25 in cell B5, then 30 in cell C4, and 30 in cell C5.....the result in cell A3 is 110.

Hope this helps.

Mar 07, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Do you simply need to have the formula: = I2 - F2

Is there a condition that you want to return zero?

Is there a condition that you want to return zero?

Jan 19, 2008 | Computers & Internet

Since you are searching the data by the phone number , first select all the data in the spreadsheet and sort it in ascending order by the phone number.

Then, assuming you have 5 columns of data A through E, and the phone numbers are in column E, with row 1 occupied by column headings, use the following formula in cell F2=IF(E2=E1,"Duplicate",1)

Drag this formula down column F till the end of your data

Select the entire data and do an auto filter

In column F filter the data by Duplicate and delete all these rows

What remains should be unique data

Then, assuming you have 5 columns of data A through E, and the phone numbers are in column E, with row 1 occupied by column headings, use the following formula in cell F2=IF(E2=E1,"Duplicate",1)

Drag this formula down column F till the end of your data

Select the entire data and do an auto filter

In column F filter the data by Duplicate and delete all these rows

What remains should be unique data

Dec 19, 2007 | Computers & Internet

69 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×