Sometimes it is handy to view (and print) the formulas in all the cells in a spreadsheet without visiting each cell manually.
Named ranges (also known as defined ranges) are a powerful feature in Excel that allows you to assign a symbolic name to a cell, range of cells, or formula. These defined names are a convenient replacement for the address of a cell, data range, or formula in other formulas, charts, diagrams, shapes, etc.
By default, Excel automatic recalculation feature is enabled. Thus, all formulas in the workbook sheets recalculate immediately after data dependencies change. Automatic recalculation of all formulas also occurs when opening a workbook.
If you need to count the number of dates between two dates in Excel, you don't need to use
DATEDIF and other Excel date manipulation functions. Date in Excel isn't a separate
type, but a number with proper formatting. The integer part of this number represents days
since the fixed moment for all dates. Subtract one date from another, and you will get the
number of days between two dates. Also, you can add or subtract an integer from the date,
and get the date in the future or the past.
A revenue the company generates from selling the products or providing the services should cover the
fixed costs, variable costs, and leave a contribution margin. The point where the total operating
margin (the difference between the price of the product or service and the variable costs per item
or customer) covers the fixed costs is called a break-even point.
When you work with digits, it's crucial how you round them. It doesn't depend on what exactly you
are rounding - decimals, thousands, or millions. You can see very different amounts after summing
the figures, rounded in different ways:
To calculate the age of a person, a pet, a project, or even some device, you need to compute a
number of complete years. The issue is that it doesn't seem enough to calculate a year's difference.
Excel proposes a very useful formula that can help you to calculate that very fast.