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what is the correct formula to use, without using a function, to add up all of the values in the range of cells c5 through c7?

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Mohammed

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Formulas

Research Guides: Microsoft Excel Basics: Formulas

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Microsoft Excel Basics

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Formulas

Formulas in Excel are basically mathematical expressions that use cell references (e.g., “A5”,” D17”) as arguments.  For example, a formula that adds the contents of cell E5 and E6 could be written as follows:

= E5+E6

(Note: all formulas in Excel need to be preceded by an “=” sign.) If the values contained in E5 and E6 are 6 and 11, respectively, the formula will produce 17 as the value it displays. If you change E5 to 7, the result will automatically change to 18.

Example

Let's say you were putting together an office supply order, and you wanted to keep track of much you were spending. You could put together a spreadsheet like the one below, with the list of items to be purchased, their unit prices, the number of each item ordered, and the total spent for each.  It would make sense to enter the things you know in advance (like the price of individual items and the number ordered), but you could let Excel calculate the totals for you.  For the first item listed below (pencils), this could be done by making the value of the total price (cell D2), the value of the unit price (held in cell C2) multiplied by the number of items ordered (held in D2).  This formula would be written "=B2*C2".

After hitting "Enter", the cell will display the calculated value, while the formula bar will still display the formula.  (Note: Always hit “Enter” when finished entering a formula, manually.  If you click off the cell, the cell you click to will be added to your formula.)

Excel will generally be able to handle any properly-input mathematical formula, if valid operators are used. Commonly used operators include "+" (addition), "-" (subtraction), "*" (multiplication) and "/" (division).  (Microsoft has a complete list of valid operators to be used in Excel formulas on the Office website).  Here are some examples of formulas using common operators:

Formula                                                                              Description

=C2-B2                                                                Subtracts contents of B2 from contents of C2

=C2/B2                                                                Divides contents of C2 by contents of B2

=(B2+C2+D2)/3                                                  Adds contents of B2, C2, and D2 and divides result by 3

Excel also has built-in functions that can do a lot of useful calculations.  These are most easily accessed by hitting the Insert Function button, which is represented by the “fx” symbol next to the formula bar.  For example, instead of entering the formula shown above, the same result could have been achieved using the built-in "PRODUCT" function by clicking in cell D2 and hitting the Insert Formula button.  This would give a dialog box like the one shown, below.

After selecting "PRODUCT" and clicking OK, you will get another dialog box, that allows you to select the cells to be multiplied.  You can do this for individual cells, by selecting cells separately in the "Number1" and  "Number2" boxes shown below, or by selecting an array of cells, by clicking and dragging on the range cells you want to use on the spreadsheet, itself.  (Note: if you try to enter a formula in a cell using the Insert Formula button and there are adjacent cells with numbers, Excel will often select those cells automatically, so make sure the cells selected in the dialog box are the correct ones.)

Once you click "OK", your completed formula will be input into the cell.

Copying and pasting formulas

Often, you will need Excel to do a series of similar computations, where the only things that will change are the cells used as arguments.  For instance, in the example above, you would probably like Excel to calculate the Total Price for each item in the order.  You could re-input the same formula used to get the total price for pencils in each cell in that row, just changing the cells referenced (i.e. "=PRODUCT(B3:C3)", "=PRODUCT(B4:C4)", etc.), but Excel has simpler method for this. If you have multiple cells in the same row or column that need to do the same computation, you can simply copy the value in the cell you entered a formula, and then paste it into the subsequent cells.  Excel will then automatically adjust which cells are included in the formula, based upon which cell the formula was pasted to.  So, if the original formula entered in D2 was "=PRODUCT(B2:C2)", the formula pasted into D4 would be "=PRODUCT(B4:C4)"

स्रोत : mcphs.libguides.com

SUMIF function

How to use the SUMIF function in Excel to add the values in a range that meet criteria that you specify.

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SUMIF function

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You use the SUMIF function to sum the values in a range that meet criteria that you specify. For example, suppose that in a column that contains numbers, you want to sum only the values that are larger than 5. You can use the following formula: =SUMIF(B2:B25,">5")

This video is part of a training course called Add numbers in Excel.

Tips:

If you want, you can apply the criteria to one range and sum the corresponding values in a different range. For example, the formula =SUMIF(B2:B5, "John", C2:C5) sums only the values in the range C2:C5, where the corresponding cells in the range B2:B5 equal "John."

To sum cells based on multiple criteria, see SUMIFS function.

Important: The SUMIF function returns incorrect results when you use it to match strings longer than 255 characters or to the string #VALUE!.

Syntax

SUMIF(range, criteria, [sum_range])

The SUMIF function syntax has the following arguments:

range   Required. The range of cells that you want evaluated by criteria. Cells in each range must be numbers or names, arrays, or references that contain numbers. Blank and text values are ignored. The selected range may contain dates in standard Excel format (examples below).criteria   Required. The criteria in the form of a number, expression, a cell reference, text, or a function that defines which cells will be added. Wildcard characters can be included - a question mark (?) to match any single character, an asterisk (*) to match any sequence of characters. If you want to find an actual question mark or asterisk, type a tilde (~) preceding the character.

For example, criteria can be expressed as 32, ">32", B5, "3?", "apple*", "*~?", or TODAY().

Important: Any text criteria or any criteria that includes logical or mathematical symbols must be enclosed in double quotation marks ("). If the criteria is numeric, double quotation marks are not required.sum_range   Optional. The actual cells to add, if you want to add cells other than those specified in the argument. If the argument is omitted, Excel adds the cells that are specified in the argument (the same cells to which the criteria is applied). should be the same size and shape as . If it isn't, performance may suffer, and the formula will sum a range of cells that starts with the first cell in but has the same dimensions as . For example:Actual summed cells

A1:A5 B1:B5 B1:B5 A1:A5 B1:K5 B1:B5

Examples

Example 1

Copy the example data in the following table, and paste it in cell A1 of a new Excel worksheet. For formulas to show results, select them, press F2, and then press Enter. If you need to, you can adjust the column widths to see all the data.

Property ValueCommissionData

\$100,000 \$7,000 \$250,000 \$200,000 \$14,000 \$300,000 \$21,000 \$400,000 \$28,000

=SUMIF(A2:A5,">160000",B2:B5)

Sum of the commissions for property values over \$160,000.

\$63,000

=SUMIF(A2:A5,">160000")

Sum of the property values over \$160,000.

\$900,000

=SUMIF(A2:A5,300000,B2:B5)

Sum of the commissions for property values equal to \$300,000.

\$21,000

=SUMIF(A2:A5,">" & C2,B2:B5)

Sum of the commissions for property values greater than the value in C2.

\$49,000

Example 2

Copy the example data in the following table, and paste it in cell A1 of a new Excel worksheet. For formulas to show results, select them, press F2, and then press Enter. If you need to, you can adjust the column widths to see all the data.

CategoryFoodSales

Vegetables Tomatoes \$2,300 Vegetables Celery \$5,500 Fruits Oranges \$800 Butter \$400 Vegetables Carrots \$4,200 Fruits Apples \$1,200

=SUMIF(A2:A7,"Fruits",C2:C7)

Sum of the sales of all foods in the "Fruits" category.

\$2,000

=SUMIF(A2:A7,"Vegetables",C2:C7)

Sum of the sales of all foods in the "Vegetables" category.

\$12,000

=SUMIF(B2:B7,"*es",C2:C7)

Sum of the sales of all foods that end in "es" (Tomatoes, Oranges, and Apples).

\$4,300

=SUMIF(A2:A7,"",C2:C7)

Sum of the sales of all foods that do not have a category specified.

\$400 Top of Page

Need more help?

You can always ask an expert in the Excel Tech Community or get support in the Answers community.

The SUMIFS function adds all arguments that meet multiple criteria

The SUMSQ function sums multiple values after it performs a mathematical square operation on each of them

The COUNTIF function counts only the values that meet a single criteria

The COUNTIFS function counts only the values that meet multiple criteria

IFS function (Office 365, Excel 2016 and later)

स्रोत : support.microsoft.com

I’m looking to have someone help me with a question regarding Excel spreadsheets. I need to enter a formula that divides the sum of cells c5 through c7 by c4. I can’t figure out a Formula that works. What should I do?

Answer (1 of 2): There are many resources available online for such questions. You've articulated what you want to do, now you just need some guidance and practice doing it. Let's break down your problem, and come up with a formula for doing it. The first part of your problem needs to sum (add ...

I’m looking to have someone help me with a question regarding Excel spreadsheets. I need to enter a formula that divides the sum of cells c5 through c7 by c4. I can’t figure out a Formula that works. What should I do?

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Sort Lou Liberto

Pretty crafty with pivot tables, modeling and VBAAuthor has 2.6K answers and 1.5M answer views2y

There are many resources available online for such questions. You've articulated what you want to do, now you just need some guidance and practice doing it.

Let's break down your problem, and come up with a formula for doing it.

The first part of your problem needs to sum (add together), the values of C5 through C7. You have to compute this sum before you can divide it by the value in cell C4.

All formulas in Excel are required to begin with an “equals” sign, or “=”

Excel follows algebraic precedence rules from left to right, so you have to use parentheses properly. One way to write the formula is

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=SUM(C5:C7)/C4

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Excel: Is there a way to include a cell value in creating a formula? I.e., including a word value from a cell to specify the name of a sheet/tab for the formula to refer to/look up from.

You are looking for the INDIRECT function.

Say that you currently have a formula like this:

=January!Z99

But you want to allow your boss to choose a month from a data validation drop-down and have the formula automatically update to pull Z99 from the correct worksheet based on the month name.

The argument inside of INDIRECT should use a combination of literal text concatenated with cell values to make something that looks like a proper cell reference or defined name.

In the example below, you choose a month from a drop-down in D3.

The formula in F6 is =INDIRECT(D3&"!Z99"). The argument resolves to M

Ajay Anand

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Is there an Excel formula to mark all empty cells in a range as "Yes"? If so, which?

The ISBLANK function in Excel can be used to check whether a cell is ‘Empty’ or ‘Not’ and return a TRUE or FALSE value based on that.

=ISBLANK(B2:E12)

Combining ISBLANK function with IF function we can force a custom value for the blanks cells in a data range.

=IF(ISBLANK(B2:E12),"Absent",B2:E12)

If you want to replace the blanks of a data set with a Custom value manually,

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How do you autofill Excel cells relatively with absolute formulas?

Let’s suppose you want to fill cells with a formula like =SUM(F\$2:F2). As you copy that formula down, the second reference changes to F3, then F4, F5, etc.

Let’s further suppose that you need those formulas to have absolute references to both the starting and ending row numbers. Now you have a formula that can’t be copied down.

But you are able to copy down text that looks like the desired formula. And you can convert that text into working formulas through a simple process.

The hardest part is building a formula that writes the text of the desired formulas. For the example given, you might use:

=

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What is the Excel formula of the following cells: E5, H6, and I7?

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What are some useful Excel formulas to know?

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स्रोत : www.quora.com

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Mohammed 6 day ago

Guys, does anyone know the answer?