Advanced Filter allows you to generate a unique list of items and extract those items to another place in your worksheet or workbook.
This month’s column shows how to clean and join data using Excel’s Power Query.
When analyzing grades (especially for a large class) the COUNTIF function in Excel can be extremely helpful.
You can add all your favorite or frequently used Excel features in one tab on your Ribbon.
It is very simple to view and print all the notes and comments within an Excel worksheet in one place.
You can access and paste the last 25 items that you copied from Excel and other Microsoft Office applications.
One of the easiest ways to remove specific text, letters, or symbols from an Excel spreadsheet is to use the Find and Replace feature.
The Camera tool is a handy function that allows you and your students to see how part of one spreadsheet changes in real time when you make changes to another.
The good news is that, most of the time, your file can be recovered. You just have to know where to find it.
Learn three simple formatting tricks to make column headings – or other cells – more readable in Excel.
Hear more on calculation of depreciation in Excel from a Technology Q&A author, and hear from a risk management expert on what organizations have learned in the past year.
Kelly L. Williams, CPA, Ph.D., explains four depreciation functions, which have three required arguments in common: cost, salvage, and life.
Kelly L. Williams, CPA, Ph.D., explains four more depreciation methods and offers two examples.
The first section explains straight-line, sum-of-years’ digits, declining-balance, and double-declining-balance depreciation. The second section covers the remaining depreciation methods.
Learn how to use Excel to quickly calculate basic descriptive statistics for a dataset, including mean, standard deviation, minimums, and maximums.