Xem Nhiều 1/2023 #️ How To Show Calculation Steps In Excel? # Top 8 Trend | Trucbachconcert.com

Xem Nhiều 1/2023 # How To Show Calculation Steps In Excel? # Top 8 Trend

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How to show calculation steps in Excel?

When you do some calculations in Excel, and if there gets some error results in the end, you can view the calculation steps to find out where goes wrong and then correct it.

Show and view calculation steps with Evaluate Formula function

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Show and view calculation steps with Evaluate Formula function

In Excel, you can apply the Evaluate Formula function to view the calculation steps.

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How To Generate Random Numbers In Excel (A Step

There may be cases when you need to generate random numbers in Excel.

For example, to select random winners from a list or to get a random list of numbers for data analysis or to create random groups of students in class.

In this tutorial, you will learn how to generate random numbers in Excel (with and without repetitions).

Generate Random Numbers in Excel

There are two worksheet functions that are meant to generate random numbers in Excel: RAND and RANDBETWEEN.

RANDBETWEEN function would give you the random numbers, but there is a high possibility of repeats in the result.

RAND function is more likely to give you a result without repetitions. However, it only gives random numbers between 0 and 1. It can be used with RANK to generate unique random numbers in Excel (as shown later in this tutorial).

Generate Random Numbers using RANDBETWEEN function in Excel

Excel RANDBETWEEN function generates a set of integer random numbers between the two specified numbers.

RANDBETWEEN function takes two arguments – the Bottom value and the top value. It will give you an integer number between the two specified numbers only.

For example, suppose I want to generate 10 random numbers between 1 and 100.

Here are the steps to generate random numbers using RANDBETWEEN:

Select the cell in which you want to get the random numbers.

In the active cell, enter =RANDBETWEEN(1,100).

Hold the Control key and Press Enter.

This will instantly give me 10 random numbers in the selected cells.

While RANDBETWEEN makes it easy to get integers between the specified numbers, there is a high chance of repetition in the result.

For example, when I use the RANDBETWEEN function to get 10 random numbers and use the formula =RANDBETWEEN(1,10), it gives me a couple of duplicates.

If you’re OK with duplicates, RANDBETWEEN is the easiest way to generate random numbers in Excel.

Note that RANDBETWEEN is a volatile function and recalculates every time there is a change in the worksheet. To avoid getting the random numbers recalculate, again and again, convert the result of the formula to values.

Generate Unique Random Numbers using RAND and RANK function in Excel

I tested the RAND function multiple times and didn’t find duplicate values. But as a caution, I recommend you check for duplicate values when you use this function.

Suppose I want to generate 10 random numbers in Excel (without repeats).

Here are the steps to generate random numbers in Excel without repetition:

Select the cells in which you want to get the random numbers.

In the active cell, enter =RAND()

Hold the Control key and Press Enter.

Select all the cell (where you have the result of the RAND function) and convert it to values.

In the adjacent column, use the following formula: =RANK.EQ(A2,$A$2:$A$11)

Now you can use the values in column B as the random numbers.

Note: RAND is a volatile formula and would recalculate every time there is any change in the worksheet. Make sure you have converted all the RAND function results to values.

Caution: While I checked and didn’t find repetitions in the result of the RAND function, I still recommend you check once you have generated these numbers. You can use Conditional Formatting to highlight duplicates or use the Remove Duplicate option to get rid of it.

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How To Delete A Pivot Table In Excel (Easy Step

Pivot Table is one of the best features in Excel.

You don’t need to know any formula or coding to quickly crunch thousands of rows of data and create quick summaries out of it. All you need to know is how to drag and drop and a little bit of knowledge of how to create a Pivot Table.

In this tutorial, I will show you various ways to delete a Pivot Table from Excel.

How to Delete a Pivot Table in Excel

Since you’re reading a tutorial about removing or deleting a Pivot Table, I am assuming you already have a Pivot Table(s) in place that you want to remove.

When it comes to deleting a Pivot Table, there are a few different ways you can do this.

The method you choose will depend on how you want to delete the Pivot Table.

Below are some scenarios that I will be covering in this tutorial:

Delete the Pivot Table & the resulting data (the summary created using the Pivot Table)

Delete the Pivot Table but keep the resulting data

Delete the resulting data but keep the Pivot Table

Delete all the Pivot Tables in one go

Let’s dive in and see each of these methods.

Delete the Pivot Table and the Resulting Data

Below is an example where I have created a Pivot table and used it to get the Sum of Revenue for different regions (to which I will be referring to as Pivot Table summary data in this tutorial).

Below are the steps to delete the Pivot table as well as any summary data:

Select any cell in the Pivot Table

Hit the Delete key.

The above steps would delete the Pivot Table.

Note that you can also select the entire Pivot Table by selecting any cell and then using the keyboard shortcut ‘ Control + A ‘. In case you have filters applied in the Pivot table, Control A will not select the entire Pivot Table. You need to use the method shown above (or select the Pivot Table manually)

Another quick way to delete the Pivot Table is to simply delete the worksheet that has the Pivot Table. Of course, you wouldn’t want to do this if you have any other data in the worksheet.

Delete the Pivot Table but Keep the Resulting Data

There may be cases when you want to delete the Pivot table, but not the resulting data that you have got after using the Pivot table. This could be the case when you have used the Pivot Table and then want to send to your manager/client only the resulting data.

Another case where this may be needed is when your Pivot Table is too heavy and is bloating your worksheet. Deleting such a Pivot table can drastically reduce the Excel file size.

For example, in the below example, I want to remove the Pivot Table, but I still want to keep the data in cell A3:B8

Below are the steps to do this:

Select any cell in the Pivot Table

The above steps would delete the Pivot Table but still keep the resulting data.

Some Keyboard Shortcuts you can use:

Select any cell in the Pivot Table and use the Keyboard ‘Control + A’ to select the entire Pivot Table

Once you have selected the entire Pivot table and copied the data, you can use the following keyboard shortcut to paste as values – ALT+E+S+V+Enter (one key after the other)

You can also use the same steps shown above to copy the data from the Pivot Table and pasting it as values at some other location (somewhere in the same worksheet or some other worksheet/workbook). Once you have the data, you can then delete the Pivot Table.

Note: When you copy data (Control C) from a Pivot Table and paste it (Control V) anywhere in the worksheet, it simply creates another Pivot Table. If you want to keep the resulting data only, and not the Pivot Table, make sure you paste as values.

Delete the Resulting Data but Keep the Pivot Table

Suppose you have created a Pivot Table and summarized the data (using filter and columns/rows headers to get the data you want) as shown below.

If you want to only remove the data that you have got while keeping the Pivot Table (so that you can rearrange and create another summary), you can do that as well.

If you select the data and hit the delete key, it will delete the Pivot Table as well.

Below are the steps to keep the Pivot table and remove the resulting data only:

Select any cell in the Pivot Table

Delete All Pivot Tables in One Go

In case you have multiple Pivot tables and you want to delete all of these at one go, you can do that using a simple VBA code.

Caution: Once you delete these Pivot Tables with the VBA code, you’ll not be able to get these back. So be absolutely sure when you do this, and if needed, create a backup copy to avoid losing these.

Below is the VBA code that will delete all Pivot Tables in one go:

Sub DeleteAllPivotTables() Dim Ws As Worksheet, Pt As PivotTable On Error Resume Next For Each Ws In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets For Each Pt In Ws.PivotTables Ws.Range(Pt.TableRange2.Address).Delete Shift:=xlUp Next Pt Next Ws End Sub

The above coded uses the For-Each-Next loop to go through each worksheet in the active workbook. In each worksheet, it checks if there is a Pivot table or not and deletes it (if there is).

Where to Put this VBA code?

This code needs to be placed in the regular module in the VB Editor

Below are the steps to put this code in the module:

Open a workbook from which you want to remove the Pivot Tables.

Use the shortcut ALT + F11 (this opens the VBA Editor window).

Hover the cursor on Insert.

In the module window (that will appear on the right), copy and paste the above code.

Here is an article where I cover different ways to run a VBA macro in Excel.

As soon as you run this code, it will remove all the Pivot tables from all the worksheets in the workbook.

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How To Unhide Sheets In Excel: Show Multiple Or All Sheets At Once

How to unhide sheets in Excel

If you want to see just one or two hidden sheets, here’s how you can quickly unhide them:

Note. Excel’s Unhide option only allows you to select one sheet at a time. To unhide multiple sheets, you will have to repeat the above steps for each worksheet individually or you can unhide all sheets in one go by using the below macros.

How to unhide sheets in Excel with VBA

In situations when you have multiple hidden worksheets, unhiding them one-by-one might be very time consuming, especially if you’d like to unhide all the sheets in your workbook. Fortunately, you can automate the process with one of the following macros.

How to unhide all sheets in Excel

This small macro makes all hidden sheets in an active workbook visible at once, without disturbing you with any notifications.

Sub Unhide_All_Sheets() Dim wks As Worksheet For Each wks In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets wks.Visible = xlSheetVisible Next wks End Sub

Show all hidden sheets and display their count

Like the above one, this macro also displays all hidden sheets in a workbook. The difference is that upon completion, it shows a dialog box informing the user how many sheets have been unhidden:

Sub Unhide_All_Sheets_Count() Dim wks As Worksheet Dim count As Integer count = 0 For Each wks In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets wks.Visible = xlSheetVisible count = count + 1 End If Next wks MsgBox count & " worksheets have been unhidden.", vbOKOnly, "Unhiding worksheets" Else MsgBox "No hidden worksheets have been found.", vbOKOnly, "Unhiding worksheets" End If End Sub

Unhide multiple sheets that you select

If you’d rather not unhide all worksheets at once, but only those that the user explicitly agrees to make visible, then have the macro ask about each hidden sheet individually, like this:

Sub Unhide_Selected_Sheets() Dim wks As Worksheet Dim MsgResult As VbMsgBoxResult For Each wks In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets If wks.Visible = xlSheetHidden Then MsgResult = MsgBox("Unhide sheet " & chúng tôi & "?", vbYesNo, "Unhiding worksheets") If MsgResult = vbYes Then wks.Visible = xlSheetVisible End If Next End Sub

Unhide worksheets with a specific word in the sheet name

In situations when you only want to unhide sheets containing certain text in the their names, add an IF statement to the macro that will check the name of each hidden worksheet and unhide only those sheets that contain the text you specify.

In this example, we unhide sheets with the word ” report” in the name. The macro will display sheets such as Report, Report 1, July report, and the like.

To unhide worksheets whose names contain some other word, replace ” report” in the following code with your own text.

Sub Unhide_Sheets_Contain() Dim wks As Worksheet Dim count As Integer count = 0 For Each wks In ActiveWorkbook.Worksheets wks.Visible = xlSheetVisible count = count + 1 End If Next wks MsgBox count & " worksheets have been unhidden.", vbOKOnly, "Unhiding worksheets" Else MsgBox "No hidden worksheets with the specified name have been found.", vbOKOnly, "Unhiding worksheets" End If End Sub

How to use the macros to unhide sheets in Excel

To use the macros in your worksheet, you can either copy/paste the code in the Visual Basic Editor or download the workbook with the macros and run them from there.

How to insert the macro in your workbook

You can add any of the above macros to your workbook in this way:

Open the workbook with hidden sheets.

Press Alt + F11 to open the Visual Basic Editor.

Paste the code in the Code window.

Press F5 to run the macro.

For the detailed step-by-step instructions, please see How to insert and run VBA code in Excel.

Download the workbook with the macros

Alternatively, you can download our sample workbook to unhide sheets in Excel that contains all of the macros discussed in this tutorial:

Unhide_All_Sheets – unhide all worksheets in an active workbook momentarily and silently.

Unhide_All_Sheets_Count­ – show all hidden sheets along with their count.

Unhide_Selected_Sheets – display hidden sheets you choose to unhide.

Unhide_Sheets_Contain – unhide worksheets whose names contain a specific word or text.

To run the macros in your Excel, you do the following:

Open the downloaded workbook and enable the macros if prompted.

Open your own workbook in which you want to see hidden sheets.

For example, to unhide all sheets in your Excel file and display the hidden sheets count, you run this macro:

How to show hidden sheets in Excel by creating a custom view

So, what we are going to do now is create the Show All Sheets custom view. Here’s how:

That’s it! All hidden sheets will be shown immediately.

Note. This method does not show very hidden sheets. The only way to view such sheets is to unhide them with VBA.

Cannot unhide sheets in Excel – problems and solutions

If you are unable to unhide certain sheets in your Excel, the following troubleshooting tips may shed some light why.

1. The workbook is protected

2. Worksheets are very hidden

If your worksheets are hidden by VBA code that makes them very hidden (assigns the xlSheetVeryHidden property), such worksheets cannot be displayed by using the Unhide command. To unhide very hidden sheets, you need to change the property from xlSheetVeryHidden to xlSheetVisible from within the Visual Basic Editor or run this VBA code.

3. There are no hidden sheets in the workbook

This is how you unhide sheets in Excel. If you are curious to know how to hide or unhide other objects such as rows, columns or formulas, you will find full details in the below articles. I thank you for reading and hope to see you on our blog next week!

Macros to unhide worksheets in Excel

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