Using Conditional Formulas in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows

Excel Microsoft 365 (Windows)    |    Intermediate
  • 8 videos | 39m 42s
  • Includes Assessment
  • Earns a Badge
This 8-video course explores how to use built-in formulas to perform a calculation on a range of values in Excel for Office 365. You will begin by learning how to insert a conditional sum using SUMIF formulas to perform a sum calculation on selected data values in your range. You will next learn how to use the IF function to determine whether a condition is met or not met, and to use the IF function in conjunction with other formulas. This course continues by demonstrating how to embed multiple IF formulas within one another to obtain multiple result options. You will learn to combine qualifying and alternate conditions using the IF and OR in conditional formulas. Next, learners will observe how to use Conditional Formulas to count value occurrences. You will learn to use reference positions in Conditional Formulas. Finally, this course demonstrates how to keep your table up to date with Conditional Formulas by using formulas such as COUNTA and OFFSET.

WHAT YOU WILL LEARN

  • Inserting a conditional sum formula
    Inserting a conditional message formula
    Performing complex conditional formulas
    Creating multiple conditions
  • Using if & or in conditional formulas
    Using conditional formulas to count up value occurrences
    Using reference positions in conditional formulas
    Keeping your table up to date with conditional formulas

IN THIS COURSE

  • 5m 36s
    In Excel, you can use the SUMIF and SUMIFS formulas to perform a sum calculation on certain data values in your range. All you need to know is how to specify the conditions that your qualifying data values have to meet. These tools can be very useful when creating subtotals in Excel. FREE ACCESS
  • 5m 13s
    The IF function is made up of a range, a condition, a value if true, and a value if false. It can be used to display one message if a condition is met and another if the condition is not met. In Excel, you can use qualifying conditions to perform an analysis on a data entry and display a particular value or message depending on the result of the logical test. FREE ACCESS
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    3.  Performing complex conditional formulas in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    5m 36s
    In Excel, the IF formula can be used in conjunction with other formulas. You can create conditions based on calculations, and analyze your data in a variety of different ways. For example, this can be very useful when it comes to applying a discount on a data entry that has to be over a particular value to qualify. FREE ACCESS
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    4.  Creating multiple conditions in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    5m 19s
    If you want to return more than two possible messages in Excel, you can. You will, however, have to embed multiple IF formulas within one another in order to obtain multiple result options. FREE ACCESS
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    5.  Using IF & OR in conditional formulas in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    5m 50s
    In Excel, you can combine qualifying and alternative conditions in your IF formula. This can allow you to specify various different optional conditions that can be met when calculating your formula. FREE ACCESS
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    6.  Using conditional formulas to count up value occurrences in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    3m 58s
    In Excel, you can use the SUMPRODUCT and date formulas to extract specific values from an existing data table. This can be very useful if you are looking to find the total number of purchases in a particular date range. FREE ACCESS
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    7.  Using reference positions in conditional formulas in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    5m 22s
    In Excel, you may sometimes need to find a cell value by using its positional coordinates in the table. You can do this with the MATCH and OFFSET formulas. FREE ACCESS
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    8.  Keeping your table up to date with conditional formulas in Excel Microsoft 365 for Windows
    2m 47s
    If you are constantly updating your tables and adding new data entries to your Excel worksheet, you can create conditional formulae to keep up to date with your new additions. Once you have inserted these calculations - using formulae such as COUNTA and OFFSET - you will not have to modify them again or adjust the data ranges that they reference. FREE ACCESS

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