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16 Simple Excel Formulas Every Architect Needs to Know

How do you write formulas in Excel?
Excel uses standard operators for equations, such as a plus sign for addition (+), minus sign for subtraction (-), asterisk for multiplication (*), forward slash for division (/), and caret (^) for exponents.
The key thing to remember when writing formulas for Excel is that all formulas must begin with an equals sign (=). This is because the cell contains—or is equal to—the formula and its value.
16 Simple Excel Formulas Every Architect Needs to Know

To create a simple formula in Excel:

  1. Select the cell where the answer will appear (B4, for example).
    16 Simple Excel Formulas Every Architect Needs to Know
  2. Type the equals sign (=).
  3. Type in the formula you want Excel to calculate (75/250, for example).
    16 Simple Excel Formulas Every Architect Needs to Know
  4. Press Enter. The formula will be calculated, and the value will be displayed in the cell.
    16 Simple Excel Formulas Every Architect Needs to Know

If the result of a formula is too large to be displayed in a cell, it may appear as pound signs (#######) instead of a value. This means the column is not wide enough to display the cell content. Simply increase the column width to show the cell content. Excel might seem a bit confusing in the beginning, but once you get familiar with the basic formulae, tools, and shortcuts, you will find it quite handy. So, here we will help you get accustomed to it by providing you with a list of some of the most commonly used and quite helpful formulae which will get you started and rolling.

1.     SUMIt sums all the values within a defined range, for a single or multiple rows or columns.=SUM(A1:F1)=SUM(A1:A7)
2.     MINIt gives the “smallest” value within a defined range.=MIN(A1:F1)=MIN(A1:A7)
3.     MAXIt gives the “largest” value within a defined range.=MAX(A1:F1)=MAX(A1:A7)
4.     AVERAGEIt calculates the average / Arithmetic mean for a defined range.=AVERAGE(A1:F1)=AVERAGE(A1:A7)
5.     COUNTIt counts the cells containing numbers within a defined range.=COUNT(A1:F1)=COUNT(A1:A7)
6.     COUNTAIt counts all non-empty cells within a defined range, regardless the content.=COUNTA(A1:F1)=COUNTA(A1:A7)
7.     COUNTBLANKIt counts the empty cells within a defined range.=COUNTBLANK(A1:F1)=COUNTBLANK(A1:A7)
8.     IFIt gives one of two different outcomes depending on whether a condition is satisfied or not.=IF(Condition, “if true value”, “if false value”)=IF(A1<B1, “Yes”, “NO”)
9.     SUMIFIt operates the SUM only if a given condition is satisfied.=SUMIF(B1:B7, “<100”)
10.  SUMIFSIt operates the SUM only if multiple conditions are satisfied.=SUMIFS(B1:B7, B1:B7, “>10”, B1:B7, “<100”)
11.  COUNTIFIt counts cells with numbers that satisfy the specified conditions only.=COUNTIF(A1:A7, “>10″)
12.  ROUNDIt rounds numbers to a specified number of digits.=ROUND(8.39,1). . 8.39 will be 8.4
13.  ROUNDUPIt defines the direction of the rounding to upwards.=ROUNDUP(8.39,0). . 8.39 will be 9
14. ROUNDDOWNIt defines the direction of the rounding to upwards.=ROUNDDOWN(8.39, 1) . . 8.39 will be 8.3
15. FloorIt rounds a number down to a specified multiple.=Floor(B2, 1000)e.g. 1350 will be 1000
16. CeilingIt rounds a number up to a specified multiple.=Ceiling(B2, 1500)e.g. 1350 will be 1500
READ MORE:  “You Can Enjoy Rental Income without Owning a Property”

Source: arch2o

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