1 Table of Contents Table of Contents 1. Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook...1 Starting Microsoft Excel...1 Creating a Workbook...2 Saving a Workbook...3 The Status Bar...5 Adding and Deleting Worksheets...6 Closing a Workbook...7 Exercise 1: Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook The Ribbon...13 Tabs...13 Groups...15 Commands...17 Exercise 2: Exploring the Ribbon The Backstage View (The File Menu)...23 Introduction to the Backstage View...23 Opening a Workbook...24 Exercise 3: Open a Workbook...27 New Workbooks and Excel Templates...29 Exercise 4: Select, Open and Save a Template Agenda...33 Printing Worksheets...36 Exercise 5: Print a Worksheet...39 Adding Your Name to Microsoft Excel The Quick Access Toolbar...45 Adding Common Commands...45 Adding Additional Commands with the Customize Dialog Box...46 Adding Ribbon Commands or Groups...48 Placement...48 Exercise 6: Customize the Quick Access Toolbar Entering Data in Microsoft Excel Worksheets...55 Entering Text...56 Using AutoComplete...57 Exercise 7: Entering Text and Using AutoComplete...60 Entering Numbers and Dates...63 Using the Fill Handle...63 Exercise 8: Entering Numbers and Dates...67 i
2 Table of Contents 6. Formatting Microsoft Excel Worksheets...71 Selecting Ranges of Cells...71 The Font Group...73 Exercise 9: Working with Font Group Commands...80 The Alignment Group...85 Exercise 10: Working with Alignment Group Commands...90 The Number Group...94 Exercise 11: Working with Number Group Commands Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel Math Operators and the Order of Operations Entering Formulas AutoSum (and Other Common Auto-Formulas) Copying Formulas and Functions Relative and Absolute Cell References Exercise 12: Working with Formulas Working with Rows and Columns Inserting Rows and Columns Deleting Rows and Columns Setting Row Height and Column Width Hiding and Unhiding Rows and Columns Freezing Panes Exercise 13: Working with Rows and Columns Editing Worksheets Find Find and Replace Exercise 14: Using Find and Replace Using the Clipboard Exercise 15: Using the Clipboard Finalizing Microsoft Excel Worksheets Setting Margins Setting Page Orientation Setting the Print Area Print Scaling (Fit Sheet on One Page) Headers and Footers Exercise 16: Preparing to Print Microsoft Excel 2013 New Features One Workbook Per Window Feature Using Flash Fill Exercise 17: Using Flash Fill ii Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
3 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1. Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1.1 In this lesson, you will learn To start Microsoft Excel. 2. To create a Microsoft Excel workbook. 3. To save a Microsoft Excel workbook. 4. About the Status Bar. 5. To add and delete Microsoft Excel worksheets. 6. To close a Microsoft Excel workbook. Starting Microsoft Excel To start Microsoft Excel (see screenshot below): 1. Click the Start menu. 2. Select All Programs. Page 1 of 172
4 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 3. Select Microsoft Office. 4. Select Microsoft Excel Creating a Workbook When you open Microsoft Excel, in Excel 2013, you will have an option to open a template or a blank document; to create a new spreadsheet open a blank document. As you can see in the screenshot below, the default workbook is named "Book1". Cell A1 is automatically selected when Excel opens. To enter a number or text in cell A1, simply begin typing: Page 2 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
5 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1.3 Saving a Workbook The first time you save a Microsoft Excel workbook, you need to give it a name and location. To do this: Page 3 of 172
6 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1. From the FILE menu, select Save As: 2. Selecting Save As opens the Save As section (in Excel 2013), where you can choose the location to save your workbook. Then, a dialog box opens, in which you can see: A. The file name. Note that this is highlighted as Microsoft Excel expects you to choose your own name for the workbook. Simply begin typing to do so. Page 4 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
7 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook B. The file type. Note that this defaults to "Excel Workbook", which is the default file type for Microsoft Excel 2013 workbooks. (.xlsx) When final, you can choose to save your workbook as another type, such as a pdf, simply by choosing "PDF (*.pdf)" here. 3. After you have entered these fields, simply click Save to save the workbook. Watch and follow along as your instructor shows you how to navigate the file system within the Save As dialog. 1.4 The Status Bar The Status Bar, located at the bottom of Excel, shows basic information about your workbook and enables you to change your viewing settings. Specific items on the Status Bar include: 1. Ready status. Ready indicates that you are ready to begin entering data. Enter indicates that you are working within a cell. Edit indicates that you are editing existing data within a cell. 2. Information about highlighted data. You can customize what you see, but things you see by default include Average, Count and Sum. Page 5 of 172
8 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 3. View controls. You can choose from a selection of views (Normal, Page Layout, and Page Break Preview). 4. Zoom control. You can zoom in or out, to make the workbook bigger or smaller, based on your personal preference. Zooming changes the size of what you're viewing. It does not change what you actually print out. 1.5 Adding and Deleting Worksheets Depending on your settings, Excel workbooks typically open with one to three worksheets, named Sheet1, Sheet2, etc: To add additional worksheets, simply click on the Insert worksheet icon (which looks like a worksheet with a plus sign in Excel 2007 and 2010) ( ). To delete a worksheet, simply right-click on the worksheet name and select Delete: Page 6 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
9 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook To change the name of a worksheet, double-click the current name and begin typing: 1.6 Closing a Workbook The two most common ways to close a Microsoft Excel workbook are: Page 7 of 172
10 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1. Click the "X" in the upper-right-hand corner: 2. Select Close from the FILE menu: When you close your workbook, you will be prompted to save if you have made any changes since the last time you saved. Page 8 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
11 Exercise 1 5 to 15 minutes Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook In this exercise, you will create, save and close a Microsoft Excel workbook. You will also name a worksheet. If you currently have Microsoft Excel open, please close it before starting the exercise. 1. Create and save the following workbook in your Excel2013.1/Exercises folder: Page 9 of 172
12 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook Exercise Solution 1. From the Start Menu, select All Programs > Microsoft Office > Microsoft Excel 2013 and in Excel 2013 only, select Blank workbook. 2. Double-click "Sheet1" (worksheet name) and type "My Worksheet". 3. Click FILE > Save As: A. Navigate to Excel2013.1/Exercises. B. File name: type "My First Workbook". C. Save as type: select "Excel Workbook" if it is not already selected. 4. Click FILE > Close. Page 10 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
13 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook 1.7 Conclusion In this lesson, you have learned to start Microsoft Excel, to create, save and close a workbook, about the status bar and to add and delete Microsoft Excel worksheets. Page 11 of 172
14 Creating a Microsoft Excel Workbook Page 12 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
15 The Ribbon 2. The Ribbon In this lesson, you will learn About tabs. 2. About groups. 3. About commands. 4. Which groups and commands are found on which tabs. The Ribbon is the display you see at the top of the Microsoft Excel window. It is your primary interface with Excel. It allows you to access most of the commands available to you in Excel. The Ribbon is composed of three parts: Tabs, Groups and Commands. 2.1 Tabs Microsoft Excel is a powerful program which is used to analyze and present data, perform calculations, and much more. Microsoft Excel has hundreds of commands for working with different scenarios. To make it easier for users to find the specific commands they are looking for, commands are organized onto eight main tabs: 1. HOME. The HOME tab includes commands for formatting worksheets, cells and data and commands for inserting and deleting columns and rows. 2. INSERT. Use the INSERT tab to insert tables, illustrations, charts, links, sparklines, headers & footers, custom text and symbols, and more. 3. PAGE LAYOUT. Use the PAGE LAYOUT tab to change your margins, change the page background, change the page orientation, and more. 4. Formulas. Use the FORMULAS tab to browse and select formulas and functions, to define names, to audit formulas, and more. 5. DATA. Use the DATA tab to access external data, to sort & filter, to access data tools, to group cells together, to add subtotals, and more. 6. REVIEW. Use the REVIEW tab to check spelling, add comments, protect your worksheet or workbook, and more. Page 13 of 172
16 The Ribbon 7. VIEW. Use the VIEW tab to change your workbook view, show or hide gridlines, headings, the formula bar and the ruler, arrange windows, freeze panes, zoom in or out, and more. 8. ADD-INS. You may or may not see the ADD-INS tab. This tab shows up after you install and activate your first Add-In. Add-Ins are beyond the scope of this course. Note that the FILE menu is not the same as a tab. The File menu takes you to the Backstage view, where you manage, rather than make changes to, your workbook. The Backstage view is covered in the next lesson. Tool Tabs In addition to the main tabs, there are numerous tool tabs which include less commonly used commands. Individual tool tabs are covered in detail in our intermediate and advanced Microsoft Excel classes. For now you should know: That they exist. Some of the most commonly used tool tabs are: SMARTART CHART DRAWING PICTURE PIVOTTABLE Page 14 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
17 The Ribbon PIVOTCHART HEADER & FOOTER That they will appear when you select commands which have related tool tabs. For example, when you insert a PivotTable, two PivotTable-specific tool tabs (ANALYZE (Options in Excel 2007/2010) and DESIGN) will appear: 2.2 Groups To further organize the many commands available in Microsoft Excel, commands are organized in groups on each tab. Each group contains three or more related commands. The following table lists the groups found on each tab: Page 15 of 172
18 The Ribbon Tab Group HOME 1. Clipboard 2. Font 3. Alignment 4. Number 5. Styles 6. Cells 7. Editing INSERT 1. Tables 2. Illustrations 3. Charts 4. Sparklines 5. Filter 6. Links 7. Text 8. Symbols PAGE LAYOUT 1. Themes 2. Page Setup 3. Scale to Fit 4. Sheet Options 5. Arrange FORMULAS 1. Function Library 2. Defined Names 3. Formula Auditing 4. Calculation DATA 1. Get External Data 2. Connections 3. Sort & Filter 4. Data Tools 5. Outline REVIEW 1. Proofing 2. Language 3. Comments 4. Changes Page 16 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
19 The Ribbon VIEW Tab ADD-INS Group 1. Workbook Views 2. Show 3. Zoom 4. Window 5. Macros 1. Custom Toolbars The group options may differ slightly if you are using Excel 2007 or In some groups, you will see a button in the lower right corner, next to the group name. This is the Dialog Box Launcher. Opening the group's dialog box will give you access to additional commands associated with that group: 2.3 Commands Commands are controls that enable you to accomplish specific tasks, such as bolding a word, wrapping text, changing the format of a number to percent, or adding a column. Watch and follow along as your instructor walks you through the Ribbon and points out some of the groups and commands located on each tab. Page 17 of 172
20 The Ribbon Exercise 2 10 to 20 minutes Exploring the Ribbon In this exercise, you will explore the Ribbon to answer the following questions: 1. How many tabs are there? 2. How many groups are there on the VIEW tab? 3. Which tab contains the most commonly used groups and commands? 4. What is another name for the FILE menu? 5. On what tab are the following groups found: A. Sort & Filter B. Zoom C. Charts D. Page Setup E. Function Library F. Number G. Formula Auditing 6. On what tabs and groups are the following commands found? A. Font Color B. New Window C. Sort D. Trace Precedents E. Wrap Text F. Group G. Print Area Page 18 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
21 The Ribbon Page 19 of 172
22 The Ribbon Exercise Solution If your installation of Microsoft Excel has been customized, some of your answers may differ. 1. How many tabs are there? Answer: 7 2. How many groups are there on the VIEW tab? Answer: 5 3. Which tab contains the most commonly used groups and commands? Answer: Home 4. What is another name for the FILE menu? Answer: the Backstage view 5. On which tab are the following groups found: A. Sort & Filter - Answer: DATA B. Zoom - Answer: VIEW C. Charts - Answer: INSERT D. Page Setup - Answer: PAGE LAYOUT E. Function Library - Answer: FORMULAS F. Number - Answer: HOME G. Formula Auditing - Answer: FORMULAS 6. On what tabs and groups are the following commands found? A. Font Color - Answer: HOME > Font B. New Window - Answer: VIEW > Window C. Sort - Answer: DATA > Sort & Filter D. Trace Precendents - Answer: FORMULAS > Formula Auditing E. Wrap Text - Answer: HOME > Alignment F. Group - Answer: DATA > Outline G. Print Area - Answer: PAGE LAYOUT > Page Setup Page 20 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
23 The Ribbon 2.4 Conclusion In this lesson, you learned about tabs, groups and commands and which groups and commands are on which tabs. Page 21 of 172
24 The Ribbon Page 22 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
25 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 7. Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel In this lesson, you will learn About math operators and the order of operations. 2. To enter basic formulas. 3. To use AutoSum to sum data with one click. 4. About absolute and relative cell references. 5. To copy formulas and functions. This is the math lesson, and whether you love or hate math, by the end of this lesson you will agree that Excel makes math easy. We will start by explaining some of the basic concepts you need to understand regarding how Excel does math and then will get into entering formulas. 7.1 Math Operators and the Order of Operations Math Operators The six mathematical operators you need to know to enter basic formulas in Excel are: 1. Addition. Plus sign (+). 2. Subtraction. Minus sign (-). 3. Multiplication. Asterisk (*). 4. Division. Forward slash (/). 5. Percent. Percent sign (%). 6. Exponentiation. Exponents sign (^). Math Operators When a formula uses more than one operator, the order of operations in Excel is as follows: 1. Parentheses. Operations contained in parentheses (or brackets) are executed first. 2. Exponents. Exponents are executed second. 3. Multiplication / Division. Multiplication and division, which Excel treats equally, are executed third, from left to right. 4. Addition / Subtraction. Addition and subtraction, which Excel treats equally, are executed last, from left to right. Page 103 of 172
26 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 7.2 Entering Formulas The simplest (not always the easiest) way to enter a formula in Excel is to: 1. Select the cell in which you wish to enter a formula. 2. Press "=" on your keyboard. 3. Select the first cell which contains data you will use in your formula. 4. Type the operator (+, -, *, or /). 5. Select the second cell which contains data you will use in your formula. 6. If necessary, type additional operators and select additional cells. If some operations should be performed before others, enclose those operations in parentheses. Watch and follow along as your instructor shows you how to enter basic formulas in Excel. 7.3 AutoSum (and Other Common Auto-Formulas) Some formulas can be entered simply by clicking a button in Excel. Excel will even guess which data the formula applies to, meaning that if your spreadsheet is properly laid out, you don't have to select the cells. AutoSum To quickly sum a row or column of data: Page 104 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
27 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Select the cell to the right or at the bottom of a set of numbers: 2. On the HOME tab, in the Editing group, click the AutoSum command: 3. Note that Excel guesses the data you wish to sum and gives you the option to edit the formula if you wish: 4. Press Enter. Count Numbers To quickly count the number of cells in a row or column that have data: Page 105 of 172
28 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Select the cell to the right or at the bottom of a set of numbers: 2. On the HOME tab, in the Editing group, click the drop-down arrow to the right of the AutoSum command: 3. Select Count Numbers: 4. Note that Excel guesses the cells in which you wish to count numbers and gives you the option to edit the formula if you wish: 5. Press Enter. Average To quickly average the numbers in a row or column: Page 106 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
29 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Select the cell to the right or at the bottom of a set of numbers: 2. On the HOME tab, in the Editing group, click the drop-down arrow to the right of the AutoSum command: 3. Select Average: 4. Note that Excel guesses the cells in which the data you wish to average lies and gives you the option to edit the formula if you wish: 5. Press Enter. Min To quickly find the minimum number in a row or column: Page 107 of 172
30 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Select the cell to the right or at the bottom of a set of numbers: 2. On the HOME tab, in the Editing group, click the drop-down arrow to the right of the AutoSum command: 3. Select Min: 4. Note that Excel guesses the cells in which you wish to find the minimum number and gives you the option to edit the formula if you wish: 5. Press Enter. Max To quickly find the maximum number in a row or column: Page 108 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
31 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Select the cell to the right or at the bottom of a set of numbers: 2. On the HOME tab, in the Editing group, click the drop-down arrow to the right of the AutoSum command: 3. Select Max: 4. Note that Excel guesses the cells in which you wish to find the maximum number and gives you the option to edit the formula if you wish: 5. Press Enter. 7.4 Copying Formulas and Functions Formulas can be copied from one cell to other cells in Excel. To copy formulas in Excel: 1. Select the cell which contains the formula you wish to copy. Page 109 of 172
32 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 2. On the HOME tab, in the Clipboard group, click the Copy command. 3. Select the cell into which you wish to copy the formula. 4. On the HOME tab, in the Clipboard group, click the Paste command. Another way to copy formulas is by using Autofill, or dragging the Fill Handle in the cell containing the formula to the other cell or cells in which you wish to copy the formula. Autofill, which was introduced earlier in this course, is especially useful for copying formulas. To use Autofill to copy formulas: Page 110 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
33 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 1. Enter a formula in one cell: 2. Click on the Fill Handle, which is located in the bottom right cell of the selected cells: 3. Drag the Fill Handle for as many rows or columns as desired: 4. Release the mouse to enter the formula into the desired cells: Page 111 of 172
34 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 7.5 Relative and Absolute Cell References Relative Cell References Note that in the example above, when we copied the formula from one cell to others, the formula automatically changed to add the cells in the corresponding rows: 1. The formula in cell E2 added B2, C2 and D2. 2. The formula in E3 added B3, C3 and D3. 3. etc... This happened because the formula we entered contained Relative cell references. Relative cell references are the default in Excel. They are called "relative" because the actual cell row and column used in the formula are not significant. Instead, the significant thing is the location of the cell used in the formula relative to the location of the cell in which the formula is entered. The way to think of the formula E2 = B2 + C2 + D2 is Result = (cell 3 places to the left) + (cell 2 places to the left) + (cell 1 place to the left) of the cell in which the Result is entered. Page 112 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
35 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel Absolute Cell References Sometimes you want a formula to refer to a specific cell regardless of where in your worksheet the formula is executed. In the following example, the formulas in column F all refer to cell B1: The way to tell Excel that a formula should always refer to a specific cell is to use dollar signs ($). In the above example, the formula we used in cell F4 is =E4 / $B$1. No matter where we put this formula in our worksheet, it will divide the cell one to the left of the cell in which we enter the formula by cell B1. Finally, notice that we entered the dollar sign twice in the above formula, before the "B" and before the "1". The first $ made the column an absolute reference and the second made the row an absolute reference. In this example, it was not actually necessary to make the column an absolute reference. The takeaway here is that when you refer to a cell in a formula, you can make either or both of the column and row references Absolute or Relative. Watch and follow along as your instructor further explains and demonstrates Absolute and Relative cell references. Page 113 of 172
36 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel Exercise to 25 minutes Working with Formulas In this exercise, you will use formulas to enter additional data into the quarterly profit and loss statement we are creating for Dave's Lemonade Stand. 1. Continue working in the workbook from the last exercise or open Dave's Lemonade Stand - Working with Formulas.xlsx from your Webucator/Ex cel2010a/exercises folder. 2. Use AutoSum to sum the Total Income in row Enter a formula to make payroll 30% of Total Income each quarter. 4. Enter a formula to make marketing 25% of the first quarter's Total Income each quarter (so all formulas refer to cell B5). 5. Enter a formula to make Supplies 20% of Total Income each quarter. 6. Use AutoSum to sum the Total Expense in row Use a formula to calculate Net Income (Total Income - Total Expense). 8. Enter "Margin" in cell A12 and then use a formula to calculate the Margin (Net Income / Total Income). 9. Format all cells to look like they do in the below image: 10. Save the workbook. Page 114 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
37 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel Page 115 of 172
38 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel Exercise Solution 1. Open or go to the specified file. 2. Use AutoSum to sum the Total Income in row 5. A. Select cell B5 and click AutoSum and press Enter: B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B5 and drag the formula in cell B5 to cell E5: 3. Enter a formula to make payroll 30% of Total Income each quarter. A. In cell B7, enter "=B5*.3": B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B5 and drag the formula in cell B7 to cell E7. Page 116 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
39 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 4. Enter a formula to make marketing 25% of the first quarter's Total Income each quarter (so all formulas refer to cell B5). A. In cell B8, enter "=$B$5*.25": B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B8 and drag the formula in cell B8 to cell E8. 5. Enter a formula to make Supplies 20% of Total Income each quarter. A. In cell B9, enter "=B5*.2". B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B9 and drag the formula in cell B9 to cell E9. 6. Use AutoSum to sum the Total Expense in row 10. A. Select cell B10 and click AutoSum and press Enter. B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B10 and drag the formula in cell B10 to cell E Use a formula to calculate Net Income (Total Income - Total Expense). A. Select cell B11 and enter "=B5-B10": B. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B11 and drag the formula in cell B11 to cell E11. Page 117 of 172
40 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 8. Enter "Margin" in cell A12 and then use a formula to calculate the Margin (Net Income / Total Income), which should be displayed as a percent. A. Enter "Margin" in cell A12. B. In cell B12 enter "=B12/B5": C. Grab the Fill Handle in cell B12 and drag the formula in cell B12 to cell E12. D. Select cells B12:E12 and click the Percent command: 9. Make any necessary formatting changes. 10. Save the workbook. Page 118 of 172 Copyright 2013 Webucator. All rights reserved.
41 Using Formulas in Microsoft Excel 7.6 Conclusion In this lesson, you learned about math operators and the order of operations, to enter basic formulas, to use AutoSum to sum data with one click, about absolute and relative cell references, and to copy formulas and functions. Page 119 of 172
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Microsoft Office 2007 - Excel Help Click on the Microsoft Office Excel Help button in the top right corner. Type the desired word in the search box and then press the Enter key. Choose the desired topic
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Microsoft Excel 2010 Chapter 2 Formulas, Functions, and Formatting Objectives Enter formulas using the keyboard Enter formulas using Point mode Apply the AVERAGE, MAX, and MIN functions Verify a formula
TABLE OF CONTENTS HOW TO USE THIS BOOK...................... V 1 GETTING STARTED.......................... 2 Introducing Data Analysis with Excel...2 Tour the Excel Window...3 Explore the Ribbon...4 Using
Excel 2016 Basics for Mac Excel 2016 Basics for Mac Training Objective To learn the tools and features to get started using Excel 2016 more efficiently and effectively. What you can expect to learn from
EXCEL 2007 TIP SHEET GLOSSARY AutoSum a function in Excel that adds the contents of a specified range of Cells; the AutoSum button appears on the Home ribbon as a. Dialog Box Launcher these allow you to
course notes quick reference guide Microsoft Excel 2010 Welcome to Excel 2010 Excel 2010 is the premier spreadsheet application from Microsoft. Excel 2010 makes it easier to analyze data quickly with new
Free Microsoft Office 2010 training from MedCerts Course Outline Microsoft Office Word 2010: Basic Course Introduction Unit 01 - Getting Started Topic A: The Word Window The Word 2010 Window Demo - A-1:
Microsoft Official Academic Course MICROSOFT EXCEL 2013 Wiley Contents Troubleshooting 8 Using the Microsoft Office FILE Tab and Backstage View 9 Changing Excel's View 9 Change Excel's View 9 Another Way
Excel Essentials TABLE OF CONTENTS THE EXCEL ENVIRONMENT... 1 EDITING... 1 INSERTING A COLUMN... 1 DELETING A COLUMN... 1 INSERTING A ROW... DELETING A ROW... MOUSE POINTER SHAPES... USING AUTO-FILL...
Day : Date : Objects : Open MS Excel program * Open Excel application. Select : start Choose: programs Choose : Microsoft Office Select: Excel *The interface of Excel program - Menu bar. - Standard bar.
Introduction to Microsoft Excel 2010 This class is designed to cover the following basics: What you can do with Excel Excel Ribbon Moving and selecting cells Formatting cells Adding Worksheets, Rows and
Budget Exercise for Intermediate Excel Follow the directions below to create a 12 month budget exercise. Read through each individual direction before performing it, like you are following recipe instructions.
COUNTA - The COUNTA function will examine a set of cells and tell you how many cells are not empty. In this example, Excel analyzed 19 cells and found that only 18 were not empty. COUNTBLANK - The COUNTBLANK
South Central College OTEC 1822 Microsoft Excel Common Course Outline Course Information Description Instructional Level Total Credits 4.00 Total Hours 64.00 Types of Instruction This course prepares students
Excel: Menu to ribbon reference To view Office 2003 menu and toolbar commands and their Office 2010 equivalents, click a worksheet tab at the bottom of the window. If you don't see the tab you want, right-click
Excel 2013 Essentials Syllabus Lesson 1 Managing Workbooks & Worksheets 1.1 Introduction Lesson content; What is a spreadsheet? The course folders; The course player; Before you start. 1.2 The Excel 2013
Portage Northern High School Computer Applications * Microsoft Office 2010 Course Syllabus Mrs. Meyer www.mrsmeyersmap.weebly.com Course Description This course is recommended for ALL high school students!
Study Guide PCIC 3 B2 GS3- Key Applications-Excel Copyright 2010 Teknimedia Corporation Teknimedia grants permission to any licensed owner of PCIC 3 B GS3 Key Applications-Excel to duplicate the contents
The Excel window...40 Viewing worksheets...41 Entering data...41 Change the cell data format...42 Select cells...42 Move or copy cells...43 Delete or clear cells...43 Enter a series...44 Find or replace
ECDL Module 4 REFERENCE MANUAL Spreadsheets Microsoft Excel XP Edition for ECDL Syllabus Four PAGE 2 - ECDL MODULE 4 (USING MICROSOFT EXCEL XP) - MANUAL 4.1 USING THE APPLICATION... 4 4.1.1 FIRST STEPS
TABLE OF CONTENTS SECTION 1 WORKING WITH YOUR FIRST SPREADSHEET... 3 WORKING WITH YOUR FIRST SPREADSHEET... 4 About Microsoft Excel 2013/2016... 4 Working with Microsoft Excel 2013/2016... 4 About Screen
Guide Microsoft Excel 2013 Introductory Note: Microsoft, Excel and Windows are registered trademarks of the Microsoft Corporation. Release OL356v1 Contents SECTION 1 FUNDAMENTALS... 9 1 - SPREADSHEET PRINCIPLES...
Introduction to Microsoft Excel 2010 This class is designed to cover the following basics: What you can do with Excel Excel Ribbon Moving and selecting cells Formatting cells Adding Worksheets, Rows and
CHAPTER 4: MICROSOFT OFFICE: EXCEL 2010 Quick Summary A workbook an Excel document that stores data contains one or more pages called a worksheet. A worksheet or spreadsheet is stored in a workbook, and
Table of Contents iii Table of Contents Word Starting Word What is word processing? 2 Starting Word 2 Exploring the Start screen 4 Creating a blank document 4 Exploring the Word document window 5 Exploring
Microsoft Excel 2016 Level 1 One Day Course Course Description You have basic computer skills such as using a mouse, navigating through windows, and surfing the Internet. You have also used paper-based
Spreadsheet What is a spreadsheet? How is Excel 2010 different from previous versions? A grid of rows and columns that help to organize, summarize and calculate data. Microsoft Excel 2010 is built on the