We’ve all heard the term “A month of Sundays” to describe a long time. Well what if you wanted to count how many Sundays between two dates?
Most people are unaware that the SUMIFS function has a serious limitation when it comes to codes with leading zeroes. This post shows you how to perform calculations involving codes with leading zeroes. This issue also affects SUMIF, COUNTIF and COUNTIFS.
If you have two lists of numbers and you need to ensure they are identical there is a simple formula that can confirm they match.
Let’s say you have a list of values that has a set sequence. In the list which starts in row 2 you want to add up every second entry. So you want to add up the entries in row 3, row 5, row 7 etc going down the sheet. The SUMPRODUCT function to the rescue yet again.
In a previous blog post I explained how to do a 3D SUM calculation in Excel that SUMs through sheets. You can view it here. I have seen a few posts in forums recently about performing a 3D SUMIF calculation. Whilst the SUM function can work with 3D ranges, the SUMIF function can’t.
Sometimes you need to identify the last used cell in a column. The versatile SUMPRODUCT function can calculate that using a couple of other functions.