Are you looking for Excel examples? Are you looking for clear explanations that help you master many more Excel features quickly and easily? You can find related examples and features (300 Examples) on the right side of each chapter.

Our 30 most popular examples:

1 Find Duplicates: This example teaches you how to find duplicates (or triplicates) in Excel.

2 Drop-down List: Drop-down lists in Excel are helpful if you want to be sure that users select an item from a list, instead of typing their own values.

3 Percent Change: The percent change formula is used very often in Excel. For example, to calculate the Monthly Change and Total Change.

4 Regression: This example teaches you how to perform a regression analysis in Excel and how to interpret the Summary Output.

5 Loan Amortization Schedule: This example teaches you how to create a loan amortization schedule in Excel.

6 Pareto Chart: A Pareto chart combines a column chart and a line graph. The Pareto principle states that, for many events, roughly 80% of the effects come from 20% of the causes.

7 Histogram: This example teaches you how to create a histogram in Excel.

8 Random Numbers: Excel has two useful functions when it comes to generating random numbers. The RAND and RANDBETWEEN function.

9 Remove Duplicates: This example teaches you how to remove duplicates in Excel.

10 Count Unique Values: This example shows you how to create an array formula that counts unique values.

11 Lock Cells: You can lock cells in Excel if you want to protect cells from being edited.

12 Gantt Chart: Excel does not offer Gantt as chart type, but it's easy to create a Gantt chart by customizing the stacked bar chart type.

13 Budget: This example shows you how to create a budget in Excel.

14 Line Chart: Line charts are used to display trends over time. Use a line chart if you have text labels, dates or a few numeric labels on the horizontal axis.

15 Transpose: Use the 'Paste Special Transpose' option to switch rows to columns or columns to rows in Excel. You can also use the TRANSPOSE function.

16 Correlation: We can use the CORREL function or the Analysis Toolpak add-in in Excel to find the correlation coefficient between two variables.

17 Time Sheet: This example teaches you how to create a simple timesheet calculator in Excel.

18 Offset: The OFFSET function in Excel returns a cell or range of cells that is a specified number of rows and columns from a cell or range of cells.

19 Pie Chart: Pie charts are used to display the contribution of each value (slice) to a total (pie). Pie charts always use one data series.

20 Nested If: The IF function in Excel can be nested, when you have multiple conditions to meet. The FALSE value is being replaced by another If function to make a further test.

21 Data Tables: Instead of creating different scenarios, you can create a data table to quickly try out different values for formulas. You can create a one variable data table or a two variable data table.

22 t-Test: This example teaches you how to perform a t-Test in Excel. The t-Test is used to test the null hypothesis that the means of two populations are equal.

23 Advanced Filter: This example teaches you how to apply an advanced filter in Excel to only display records that meet complex criteria.

24 Frequency Distribution: Did you know that you can use pivot tables to easily create a frequency distribution in Excel? You can also use the Analysis Toolpak to create a histogram.

25 Scatter Chart: Use a scatter chart (XY chart) to show scientific XY data. Scatter charts are often used to find out if there's a relationship between variable X and Y.

26 Anova: This example teaches you how to perform a single factor ANOVA (analysis of variance) in Excel. A single factor or one-way ANOVA is used to test the null hypothesis that the means of several populations are all equal.

27 Compare Two Lists: This example describes how to compare two lists using conditional formatting.

28 Compound Interest: What's compound interest and what's the formula for compound interest in Excel? This example gives you the answers to these questions.

29 Bar Chart: A bar chart is the horizontal version of a column chart. Use a bar chart if you have large text labels.

30 Calendar: This example describes how to create a 2016 calendar in Excel (or 2017 calendar, 2018 calendar, etc). If you are in a hurry, simply download the Excel file.

Check out all 300 examples.