When you plan a trip, project, etc. you can need to calculate a number of days or weeks between the start and end dates, or how many days or weeks left/passed. This tip is about an easy and fast way of complete weeks calculation.
When you compute subtotals in your spreadsheet, it can be necessary to select only subtotals and copy them to another sheet for future processing. If you select subtotals and copy them using copy-paste (Ctrl+C and Ctrl+V), Excel pastes all source data with subtotals. This tip demonstrates the workaround that allows you to copy just rows with subtotals.
For some charts or diagrams, you need to create a regular polygon – equiangular (all angles are equal) or equilateral (all sides have the same length). E.g., equilateral triangle, regular square, etc.
When you create a shape in your spreadsheet, it is created with the default style and any text that you type has the default font.
When you create a data table with daily records, you can need to highlight weekends or other specific days. You don’t need to open a Calendar and do it manually; Excel proposes conditional formatting that can help you do it without any calculation.
When calculating the difference between two dates, you may want to exclude weekends and holidays. Excel proposes a standard formula for calculating the number of workdays for standard, five-day workweek. Also, Excel proposes a formula for calculating the number of workdays for different five-day workweek or six-day workweek.
When calculating the difference between two dates, you may want to exclude weekends and holidays. You can see how to calculate the number of Working Days between two dates for the usual, standard working week where weekends are Saturdays and Sundays.
If you use formulas in Excel, you often can see messages such as #VALUE! or #DIV/0!. Most of the time, this means you need to check the source of the error and fix it, but sometimes a formula error simply means that the data used by the formula is not yet available.