Become an Excel pro! For an overview, scroll up. Below you can find a description of the first 70 pages.

1 Countif: The powerful COUNTIF function in Excel counts cells based on one criteria. This page contains many easy to follow COUNTIF examples.

2 Count Blank/Nonblank Cells: Use the COUNTBLANK function in Excel to count blank cells and the COUNTA function in Excel to count nonblank cells.

3 Count Characters: Use the LEN function to count characters in Excel. Use LEN and SUBSTITUTE to count specific characters in Excel.

4 Not Equal To: In Excel, <> means not equal to. The <> operator in Excel checks if two values are not equal to each other. Let's take a look at a few examples.

5 Count Cells with Text: This page illustrates multiple ways to count cells with text in Excel.

6 Sum: Use the SUM function in Excel to sum a range of cells, an entire column or non-contiguous cells. To create awesome SUM formulas, combine the SUM function with other Excel functions.

7 Running Total: This example teaches you how to create a running total (cumulative sum) in Excel. A running total changes each time new data is added to a list.

8 Sumif: Use the SUMIF function in Excel to sum cells based on numbers, text strings or dates that meet specific criteria.

9 Sumproduct: To calculate the sum of the products of corresponding numbers in one or more ranges, use Excel's powerful SUMPRODUCT function.

10 If: The IF function is one of the most used functions in Excel. This page contains many easy to follow IF examples.

11 Comparison Operators: Use comparison operators in Excel to check if two values are equal to each other, if one value is greater than another value, if one value is less than another value, etc.

12 Or: The OR function in Excel returns TRUE if any of the conditions are true and returns FALSE if all conditions are false.

13 Roll the Dice: This example teaches you how to simulate the roll of two dice in Excel. If you are in a hurry, simply download the Excel file.

14 Ifs: Use the IFS function in Excel 2016 or later when you have multiple conditions to meet. The IFS function returns a value corresponding to the first TRUE condition.

15 Contains Specific Text: To check if a cell contains specific text, use ISNUMBER and SEARCH in Excel. There's no CONTAINS function in Excel.

16 Switch: This example teaches you how to use the SWITCH function in Excel 2016 or later instead of the IFS function.

17 If Cell is Blank: Use the IF function and an empty string in Excel to check if a cell is blank. Use IF and ISBLANK to produce the exact same result.

18 Absolute Value: The ABS function in Excel returns the absolute value of a number. In other words: the ABS function removes the minus sign (-) from a negative number, making it positive.

19 Copy a Formula: When you copy a formula, Excel automatically adjusts the cell references for each new cell the formula is copied to.

20 3D-reference: A 3D-reference in Excel refers to the same cell or range on multiple worksheets. First, we'll look at the alternative.

21 External References: An external reference in Excel is a reference to a cell or range of cells in another workbook.

22 Hyperlinks: Use the 'Insert Hyperlink' dialog box in Excel to create a hyperlink to an existing file, a web page or a place in this document. You can also use the HYPERLINK function.

23 Union and Intersect: This example illustrates how to use the union and intersect operators in Excel.

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

25 Add a Column: To add a column in Excel, right-click the column letter and click Insert. When you insert a column or row, cell references update automatically.

26 Absolute Reference: An absolute reference in Excel refers to a fixed location on a worksheet. When you copy a formula, an absolute reference never changes.

27 Address: The ADDRESS function in Excel creates a cell reference as text, based on a given row and column number.

28 DateDif: To get the number of days, weeks or years between two dates in Excel, use the DATEDIF function. The DATEDIF function has three arguments.

29 Today's Date: To enter today's date in Excel, use the TODAY function. To enter the current date and time, use the NOW function.

30 Date and Time Formats: Dates and times in Excel can be displayed in a variety of ways. To apply a Date or Time format, execute the following steps.

31 Calculate Age: To calculate the age of a person in Excel, use DATEDIF and TODAY. The DATEDIF function has three arguments.

32 Time Difference: Calculating the difference between two times in Excel can be tricky. Times are handled internally as numbers between 0 and 1.

33 Weekdays: Use WEEKDAY, NETWORKDAYS and WORKDAY to create cool weekday formulas in Excel. Are you ready to improve your Excel skills?

34 Days until Birthday: To calculate the number of days until your birthday in Excel, execute the following steps.

35 Last Day of the Month: To get the date of the last day of the month in Excel, use the EOMONTH (End of Month) function.

36 Add or Subtract Time: Use the TIME function in Excel to add or subtract hours, minutes and seconds. To add up times in Excel, simply use the SUM function.

37 Quarter: An easy formula that returns the quarter for a given date. There's no built-in function in Excel that can do this.

38 Day of the Year: An easy formula that returns the day of the year for a given date. There's no built-in function in Excel that can do this.

39 Days between Dates: To calculate the number of days between two dates in Excel, subtract the start date from the end date, use DAYS or use DATEDIF.

40 Separate Strings: This example teaches you how to separate strings in Excel.

41 Count Words: Use TRIM, LEN, SUBSTITUTE and SUMPRODUCT in Excel to count words. First, let's count the total number of words in a cell or range of cells.

42 Text to Columns: To separate the contents of one Excel cell into separate columns, you can use the 'Convert Text to Columns Wizard'.

43 Find: Use the FIND function in Excel to find the position of a substring in a string. The FIND function is case-sensitive.

44 Search: Use the SEARCH function in Excel to find the position of a substring in a string. The SEARCH function is case-insensitive and supports wildcards.

45 Change Case: To change the case of text in Excel, use LOWER, UPPER or PROPER. If you're not a formula hero, use Flash Fill to change case in Excel.

46 Remove Spaces: The TRIM function in Excel removes leading spaces, extra spaces and trailing spaces. Use the SUBSTITUTE function to remove all spaces or non-breaking spaces.

47 Compare Text: This example shows two ways to compare text strings in Excel. One is case-sensitive and one is case-insensitive.

48 Substitute vs Replace: If you know the text to be replaced, use the SUBSTITUTE function in Excel. If you know the position of the text to be replaced, use the REPLACE function.

49 Text: When joining text and a number, use the TEXT function in Excel to format that number. This page contains many easy to follow TEXT function examples.

50 Concatenate: Use CONCATENATE, CONCAT, TEXTJOIN or the & operator in Excel to concatenate (join) two or more text strings.

51 Substring: There's no SUBSTRING function in Excel. Use MID, LEFT, RIGHT, FIND, LEN, SUBSTITUTE, REPT, TRIM and MAX in Excel to extract substrings.

52 Vlookup: The VLOOKUP function is one of the most popular functions in Excel. This page contains many easy to follow VLOOKUP examples.

53 Tax Rates: This example teaches you how to calculate the tax on an income using the VLOOKUP function in Excel.

54 Index and Match: Use INDEX and MATCH in Excel and impress your boss. Instead of using VLOOKUP, use INDEX and MATCH. To perform advanced lookups, you'll need INDEX and MATCH.

55 Two-way Lookup: To lookup a value in a two-dimensional range, use INDEX and MATCH in Excel.

56 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.

57 Case-sensitive Lookup: By default, the VLOOKUP function performs a case-insensitive lookup. However, you can use INDEX, MATCH and EXACT in Excel to perform a case-sensitive lookup.

58 Left Lookup: To look up a value in any column and return the corresponding value to the left, simply use INDEX and MATCH.

59 Locate Maximum Value: To find the maximum value in Excel, use the MAX function. To find the cell address of the maximum value in a column, use MAX, MATCH and ADDRESS.

60 Indirect: Use the INDIRECT function in Excel to convert a text string into a valid reference. You can use the & operator to create text strings.

61 Two-column Lookup: This example teaches you how to perform a two-column lookup in Excel.

62 Closest Match: To find the closest match to a target value in a data column, use INDEX, MATCH, ABS and MIN in Excel.

63 Compare Two Columns: To compare two columns, use IF, ISERROR and MATCH in Excel. You can display the duplicates or the unique values.

64 Xlookup: If you have Excel 365 or Excel 2021, use XLOOKUP instead of VLOOKUP. The XLOOKUP function is easier to use and has some additional advantages.

65 PMT: The PMT function in Excel calculates the payment for a loan based on constant payments and a constant interest rate. This page contains many easy to follow PMT examples.

66 Loans with Different Durations: This example teaches you how to compare loans with different durations in Excel.

67 Investment or Annuity: This example teaches you how to calculate the future value of an investment or the present value of an annuity in Excel.

68 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.

69 CAGR: There's no CAGR function in Excel. However, simply use the RRI function in Excel to calculate the compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of an investment over a period of years.

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

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