Goal seeking is a useful feature that works in conjunction with your formulas. If you know what a formula result should be, Excel can tell you which values of one or more input cells you need to produce that result.
If you want to paste text in your worksheet, you can use Excel's Convert Text to Columns Wizard.
This chart resembles a speedometer gauge and displays a value between 0 and 100%.
A common type of date calculation determines the number of days between two dates.
If you need to select all objects embedded into the worksheet, e.g. select all charts to adjust their size, press Ctrl+G and click the Special button or use Ctrl to select objects individually.
This tip describes how to use conditional formatting for comfortable viewing results in the worksheet.
Working with large and complex Excel workbooks, especially when entering large amounts of data, no one is protected from accidental changes in formulas, formats and other spreadsheet elements. But you can protect yourself from too much work on finding and eliminating such errors by protecting the individual spreadsheet elements.
The easiest way to enter a function into a formula is to use the Excel program's Insert Function dialog box.
If you're willing and able to edit the Registry on your computer, you can change Excel's number of Undo levels.
If you have lengthy text in a cell, you can force Excel to display it in multiple lines within the cell.