When I type in more than 256 characters in a cell in Excel, I am not able to view the contents. All that appears is a string of "#################"!

How do I avoid this

TELL ME SOME TIPS

Posted on May 23, 2008

Tell me how can you solve this

Posted on Feb 21, 2009

If a RANGES

\r\nNamed Ranges. SheetLevel Named Range, Named Constants, Named Formulas ,Relative Named Ranges ,Dynamic Named Ranges ,Advanced Dynamic Named Ranges .

\r\nWorking With Ranges. FindLast cell/row/column etc.

\r\nFormula Reference Changer. Absolute to Relative etc.

\r\nSpecialCells Method

\r\nExcel Named Range Manager $

\r\n**OFFSET RANGES VBA**

\r\nReturns a Range object that represents a range that?s offset from the specified range. Read-only.

\r\n*expression.Offset(RowOffset, ColumnOffset)*

\r\n\\"expression\\" is required and should be a Range object.

\r\n

\r\nRowOffset: Optional Variant. The number of rows (positive, negative, or 0 (zero)) by which the range is to be offset. Positive values are offset downward, and negative values are offset upward. The default value is 0.

\r\n

\r\nColumnOffset: Optional Variant. The number of columns (positive, negative, or 0 (zero)) by which the range is to be offset. Positive values are offset to the right, and negative values are offset to the left. The default value is 0.

\r\n

\r\n*Example*

\r\n**Sub OffsetMe()**

\r\n MsgBox Range(\\"B2\\").Offset(RowOffset:=-1, ColumnOffset:=2).Address

\r\n**End Sub**

\r\nIs the SAME as;

\r\n**Sub OffsetMe()**

\r\n MsgBox Range(\\"B2\\").Offset(-1,2).Address

\r\n**End Sub**

\r\n**OFFSET FORMULA**

\r\nReturns a reference to a range that is a specified number of rows and columns from a cell or range of cells. The reference that is returned can be a single cell or a range of cells. You can specify the number of rows and the number of columns to be returned.Syntax = OFFSET(reference,rows,cols,height,width)

\r\n

\r\n*Examples*

\r\n=OFFSET(C3,2,3,1,1) Displays the value in cell F5.

\r\n=OFFSET(C3:E5,0,-3,3,3) Returns an error, because the reference is not valid.\", \"style=\\"background: #FFFFFF;padding: 2px;font-size: 10px;width: 550px;\\"\");" style="FONT-STYLE: italic" onmouseout="GAL_hidepopup();" rel='nofollow' href="http://www.ozgrid.com/forum/autolink.php?id=5&script=showthread&forumid=8">cell is formatted as Text, then it will display the #### when the text is over the limit. Reformat the cell to General and the text should again show.

Right click on the cell, click Format Cells, under the number tab, choose General.

Also, this ####, will occur is the cell width is to small.

Posted on May 16, 2008

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.

goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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.

- All formulas begin with an equals sign
**(=)**. - Some formulas use operands such as
**+,-, *,/**for addition, subtraction, multiplication or division.

For example, the formula =A1+A2+A3 would add the contents of cells A1, A2 and A3. - Other formulas refer to different functions such as SUM, AVERAGE and others.

For example, the formula =SUM(A1:A3) would add the contents for the range A1 through A3. - Formulas can be
**combined with operands.**

For example, the formula =10*SUM(A1:A3) would add the contents cells A1 through A3 and multiply them by 10. - Functions can
**be nested within each other.**

For example, the formula =SQRT(10*SUM(A1:A3)) would take the square root of ten times the sum of cells A1 through A3. When functions are nested, it is important that the number of left parentheses match the number of right parentheses.

Aug 19, 2011 | Microsoft EXCEL 2004 for Mac

Hi There.

Yes - it is possible to modify the content of a cell without deleting everything.

Place your curser in the cell without writing or doing anything.

You will now be able to se the content of the cell in the upper row - same place where you give in formular etc.. Here you can edit the content of the cell - a part of the text or formular without loosing everything.

Regards

Yes - it is possible to modify the content of a cell without deleting everything.

Place your curser in the cell without writing or doing anything.

You will now be able to se the content of the cell in the upper row - same place where you give in formular etc.. Here you can edit the content of the cell - a part of the text or formular without loosing everything.

Regards

Feb 02, 2011 | Microsoft Excel 2007 Home and Student...

follow these steps to password-protect Excel file

Step 1: Save your *.xls Excel file Point to the File Menu, click save as and input the file name then the *.xls file is saved on your local disc. Point to "Tools" - "Options". When the "Options" multi-tabbed dialog box appears, click the "Security" tab.

Step 2: Choose the password protect type • If you don't wish other users to view your Excel workbook, enter a password in the "Password to open" box, and then click OK.

• If you agree other users to view your Excel workbook but don't want them make changes to the workbook, type a password in the "Password to modify" box.

• If you wish to use a different encryption settings type, click Advanced, choose an encryption setting type you want in the list, and then click OK. And you can also specify the number of characters in the Choose a key length box.

Step3: Confirm your password After type your password, a "Confirm Password" box will prompted, retype your passwords to confirm, then click OK.

Step4: Resave the Excel spreadsheet. After password protecting your Excel file, click Save. All the steps are finished.

read more: http://blog.recoverlostpassword.com/how-to-password-protect-microsoft-office-excel-2003.html

Step 1: Save your *.xls Excel file Point to the File Menu, click save as and input the file name then the *.xls file is saved on your local disc. Point to "Tools" - "Options". When the "Options" multi-tabbed dialog box appears, click the "Security" tab.

Step 2: Choose the password protect type • If you don't wish other users to view your Excel workbook, enter a password in the "Password to open" box, and then click OK.

• If you agree other users to view your Excel workbook but don't want them make changes to the workbook, type a password in the "Password to modify" box.

• If you wish to use a different encryption settings type, click Advanced, choose an encryption setting type you want in the list, and then click OK. And you can also specify the number of characters in the Choose a key length box.

Step3: Confirm your password After type your password, a "Confirm Password" box will prompted, retype your passwords to confirm, then click OK.

Step4: Resave the Excel spreadsheet. After password protecting your Excel file, click Save. All the steps are finished.

read more: http://blog.recoverlostpassword.com/how-to-password-protect-microsoft-office-excel-2003.html

Dec 09, 2010 | Microsoft Office Standard 2007: Windows

Copy the cell(s) and then right click on the cell(s). Choose Paste Special and then choose Value. That will convert it.

Jun 22, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

You can change this under the Excel, options menu. Select the advanced option and uncheck the option to "Show Formulas in cells instead of their calculated value", or you can jjst press Ctrl + `

This will either turn on or off the show formula option.

This will either turn on or off the show formula option.

Apr 27, 2009 | Microsoft Excel for PC

My advice is not specific to Sage, but exoprting Excel data.

Check there are no missing/ blank cells within the range, anything that is blank change it to 0.

Make sure the format of your range matches the character length allowed in Sage - Especially for text - if necessary check the no of characters using =LEN(B2) - Assuming B2 contains the text you are checking, where necessary trim the no of characters.

Change your format to CSV if possible, sometimes easier to import.

If you do the above and receive an error message or can narrow down the issue it will give me a better idea of why the import is failing.

Check there are no missing/ blank cells within the range, anything that is blank change it to 0.

Make sure the format of your range matches the character length allowed in Sage - Especially for text - if necessary check the no of characters using =LEN(B2) - Assuming B2 contains the text you are checking, where necessary trim the no of characters.

Change your format to CSV if possible, sometimes easier to import.

If you do the above and receive an error message or can narrow down the issue it will give me a better idea of why the import is failing.

Mar 23, 2009 | Sage ACT! 2006 Full Version for PC

Step1. Start Microsoft Excel and open the file you want to change.
Step2. Double-click on the cell where you want the total to appear.
Step3. Press the = key on the keyboard. This tells Excel that you are entering a formula into the cell.
Step4. Enter the formula, then press Enter. Follow the steps below for an example.
Step5. Enter an opening parenthesis character: (.
Step6. Enter a cell name. For example: =(E2.
Step7. Press the + key.
Step8. Enter another cell name and a closing parenthesis character: ). For example: =(E2+E3).
Step9. Enter a minus sign and a third cell name. For example: =(E2+E3)-E4.
Step10. Press the Enter key to accept the formula. The cell will display the sum of the first two cells minus the third cell.
$('.Article .Steps .Image').each(function(i,e){
e = $(e);
e.find('img').error(function(){
$(this).unbind();
e.remove();
});
});

Tips & Warnings

Tips & Warnings

- Formulas are just equations. Instead of adding or subtracting numbers you are adding and subtracting the contents of a cell.
- Excel includes a number of predefined functions to use as well. You can combine the predefined functions into your own formula. (See "How to Use Provided Excel Formulas.")

Dec 03, 2008 | Microsoft Office Professional 2007 Full...

Under the format of the cell, wrap text is checked. I believe there is a size limitation of characters to a cell. I believe its 255 characters. You could try using an adjacent cell an use a merge cell format as well as the wrap text by highlight both cells.

Sep 03, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

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.

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.

Aug 08, 2008 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

The OS should not impact on the performance of Excel..

Have you upgraded excel from 2000 to 2007 ??

Power formulas are tricky to manage at the best of times.

The formulas that you have wrote for years may have been on the knife edge ... i.e. just less than 256 characters.

Have you exceeded this limit ??

Have you upgraded excel from 2000 to 2007 ??

Power formulas are tricky to manage at the best of times.

The formulas that you have wrote for years may have been on the knife edge ... i.e. just less than 256 characters.

Have you exceeded this limit ??

Aug 06, 2008 | Microsoft Excel for PC

Jan 28, 2016 | Microsoft Excel for PC

2,565 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×