Creation of a large number of visually consistent charts to represent different data is a time consuming and error prone task, unless you know how to copy formatting between charts.
One of Excel's best-kept secrets is its ability to copy and paste pictures of cells. You can copy a cell or range and then paste a picture of the cell or range on any worksheet or chart.
If you are working with huge workbooks that contain a very large number of formulas, functions, and data, you can turn off the automatic recalculation.
This tip describes how to use conditional formatting for comfortable viewing results in the worksheet.
To move around the worksheet with your keyboard, use the key combinations:
If you have lengthy text in a cell, you can force Excel to display it in multiple lines within the cell.
Sometimes you might want to lock cells in your Excel spreadsheet that contain formulas and functions or data. Thus, the person doing the data entry will not accidentally overwrite or delete the spreadsheet formulas and functions or your data.
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.
With Excel built-in tools you can easily work together on workbooks and monitor who, when and what changes made. E.g., track project status and tasks.
The Excel TEXT function enables you to specify numbers and date format.