Top 6 # Xóa Picture Trong Excel Xem Nhiều Nhất, Mới Nhất 3/2023 # Top Trend |

How To Insert And Delete Header, Footer, And Header Picture In Excel?

How to insert and delete header, footer, and header picture in Excel?

Do you need to insert the page numbers in printed workbook as well as author name, current date and file name? The Microsoft Excel’s Header/Footer command can help you show information in the header or footer at the top or bottom of each printed page easily. And you can also add some images in the header, such as your company’s logo, etc.

Insert header and footer with Header & Footer Tools Insert workbook information (workbook name, worksheet name, user name, etc) as header and footer Insert picture or logos in header or footer Delete any kind of header or footer

Reuse Anything: Add the most used or complex formulas, charts and anything else to your favorites, and quickly reuse them in the future.

More than 20 text features: Extract Number from Text String; Extract or Remove Part of Texts; Convert Numbers and Currencies to English Words.

Merge Tools: Multiple Workbooks and Sheets into One; Merge Multiple Cells/Rows/Columns Without Losing Data; Merge Duplicate Rows and Sum.

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Insert header and footer with Header & Footer Tools

You can follow these steps to insert header and footer in Excel easily.

Note: You can also type custom header or footer into the Header box or footer box as you need. See screenshot:

Insert workbook information (workbook name, worksheet name, user name, etc) as header and footer

If you have Kutools for Excel installed, you can quickly insert the current workbook’s information as header or footer easily., such as workbook name, sheet name, workbook’s saving path, user name, etc. Please do as follows:

Kutools for Excel – Includes more than 300 handy tools for Excel. Full feature free trial 30-day, no credit card required! Free Trial Now!

And now the specified workbook information is inserted as header or footer immediately.

Kutools for Excel – Includes more than 300 handy tools for Excel. Full feature free trial 30-day, no credit card required!

Insert picture or logos in header or footer

Sometime you want to display some images at the top of worksheet in every printed page, such as company logo, or others. You can do it with following steps:

Note: If you are using Excel 2010 or older versions, this dialog box won’t come out. Please just skip this step.

Delete any kind of header or footer

Demo: Insert workbook information as header and footer

Reuse: Quickly insert complex formulas, charts and anything that you have used before; Encrypt Cells with password; Create Mailing List and send emails…

More than 300 powerful features. Supports Office/Excel 2007-2019 and 365. Supports all languages. Easy deploying in your enterprise or organization. Full features 30-day free trial. 60-day money back guarantee.

Enable tabbed editing and reading in Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Publisher, Access, Visio and Project.

Open and create multiple documents in new tabs of the same window, rather than in new windows.

Group Or Ungroup Shapes, Pictures, Or Other Objects

You can group shapes, pictures, or other objects. Grouping lets you rotate, flip, move, or resize all shapes or objects at the same time as though they were a single shape or object. You can also change the attributes of all of the shapes in a group at one time, and you can ungroup a group of shapes at any time and then regroup them later.

Do one of the following:


You can make changes to the entire group, such as adding a shape fill or effect, or an effect to a picture.

You can create groups within groups. For example, add another item on top of an existing item to build complex drawings.

You might want to move a group but leave one shape or picture behind, or make extensive changes to one shape without changing the other shapes in the group.

Select the group that you want to ungroup.

Do one of the following:


If you converted a SmartArt graphic to individual shapes, you can’t convert them back to a SmartArt graphic or regroup them.

For all apps except Word

Select any one of the shapes, pictures, or objects that were previously in a group.

Do one of the following:

Here are some reasons why the Group button is grayed out and the things you can do to get it back.

Only one shape or picture is selected. Make sure you have multiple shapes or pictures selected.

Your selection includes a table, worksheet, or GIF image. The Group button will not be available if any of these objects is selected.

If you are using Word, and trying to group pictures, Wrap Text may be set to In line with Text. Change the layout option to anything but In line with Text for every single picture you want to group.

In the above example, the blue square and the green circle can be grouped together. But the shapes cannot be grouped with the placeholder text.

To get the Group button back, move the shape, picture, or object to another location on your slide outside of the placeholder text, or remove the placeholder from the things you want to group.

Press and hold CTRL while you select the shapes, pictures, or objects that you want to group.

Do one of the following:

To ungroup a group of shapes, pictures, or other objects (for example, if you want to move a group but leave one shape behind or make extensive changes to one shape without changing the other shapes), do the following:

Select the group that you want to ungroup.

Do one of the following:

Select any one of the shapes or objects that were previously in a group.

Note: If you converted a SmartArt graphic to individual shapes, it is not possible to convert them back to a SmartArt graphic or to regroup them.

Do one of the following:

If your selection includes a table, worksheet, or GIF image, the Group button will not be available. In PowerPoint, the Group button may not be available if the shape, picture or object has been inserted into a placeholder or you are trying to group a placeholder, as placeholders cannot be grouped with other shapes, pictures, objects.

You can also add a caption to a picture in Office Word 2007 without using a text box. Do the following:

You can now select the caption and change the text and the text formatting.

To ungroup a group of shapes, pictures, or other objects (for example, if you want to move a group but leave one shape behind or make extensive changes to one shape without changing the other shapes), do the following:

Drag the group that you want to ungroup onto the drawing canvas.

Do one of the following:

Drag the shapes, pictures, or objects off of the drawing canvas.

Select the drawing canvas and then press DELETE.

If you want to give the shapes of your SmartArt graphic a complex look or get fine control over resizing and positioning of shapes in your SmartArt graphic, convert your SmartArt graphic to individual shapes.

Important: After you convert your SmartArt graphic to individual shapes, it is not possible to convert them back to a SmartArt graphic. When you convert a SmartArt graphic, you cannot automatically layout shapes, and you lose the design and formatting tools available on the SmartArt Tools tabs, including the Layouts, Change Colors, and SmartArt Styles galleries. However, you can still format the shapes by using the options on the Drawing Tools tab instead.

Select all of the shapes in your SmartArt graphic.

Note: When you convert to shapes from a SmartArt graphic, each individual shape becomes a grouped shape. So for every shape in your SmartArt graphic, two shapes are grouped when you paste – one shape is for the text, and the other shape is for the geometry. If the shape in your SmartArt graphic did not contain text, you may see a font or text size that is different from the other shapes when you enter text in the shape.

Which Word Begins With “Y” And Looks Like An Axe In This Picture?

I think the manufacturer of your son’s ball mixed in a Swedish word:


Swedish, n.: an axe

The photograph above is page 22 of the Swedish children’s book Vill du läsa I (“Would you like to read [vol I]”) by painter Elsa Beskow. The J above it is for julgran, the Swedish word for Christmas tree.

I say this on the basis that:

I checked several thesauruses, like you, as well as Wikipedia’s category for axes, and while I found adze, chopper, cleaver, hatchet, mattock, tomahawk, twibill and so on, I found nothing approaching a word with an initial y.

I used’s reverse-dictionary functionality to search for “words starting with a y and having a meaning relating to axe“¹ and the only thing suggested was : “a long Turkish knife with a curved blade having a single edge”. An image search tells us that no ball-maker would confuse this sword-like blade for an axe.

Going one step further, I checked Wikipedia’s comprehensive list of bladed weapons, and from all countries, throughout all history, only 3 start with an initial y: yanmaodao (Chinese), yari (Japanese), and yatagan (Turkish). These are all sword-like weapons, not axe-like, and as mentioned in the previous bullet, of the three, only yatagan has made it into English dictionaries.

I used an online tool named Translatr to translate both axe and hatchet into 90+ languages, and cross-checked these with the manual translations on Wiktionary, and literally the only word of those ~200 options which started with a y was Swedish yxa.

Cross-checking the translation from Swedish back into English confirmed that Swedish yxa is English axe. And indeed it is used in Swedish children’s primers to illustrate the letter y, as you can see from the children’s book excerpt above.

As for the other symbols on the ball, we can analyze which letter-symbol pairings make sense in each language. Here I’ve tagged each pairing with ✅ to indicate “the name a toddler would shout out for the depicted object starts with the corresponding letter”, ❌ for “no, it doesn’t”, and ❓ for “this pairing merits further discussion”.

As you can see, because most of these words

are loanwords to both languages (like kangaroo or giraffe), or

are loanwords from English to Swedish (like jet[plane]), or

have [proto-]Germanic roots shared by both English and Swedish (like house and mouse), or

are completely artificial coinages (like xylophone)

most pairings are sensible in both languages.

All told, in Swedish there are 8 words which simply do not fit, not to mention that, as @jkej points out, a Swedish ball would also have to present the letters Å, Ä and Ö, and would possibly choose to omit W. This rules out the possibility that this is a ball made for the Swedish market.

For English, on the other hand, outside the mysterious Y, all the pairings use straightforward, non-suspicious common nouns an English-speaking toddler would be familiar with 4.

Except for one. That U-boat is Swedish-fishy.

Almost no one refers to submarines as U-boats in contemporary English. Quoting @tchrist’s response to that information:

… especially how a submarine or “U-boat” picture that got used for the U, given how uncommon a word for a sub that U-boat is in English these days – and to a toddler rather than to a great-grandfather who might actually remember them.

Which is evidence against the maker of the ball being completely familiar with English as she is spoke.

The submarine could be seen as circumstantial evidence (although not very strong) for some kind of Swedish mix-up explanation. Although U-boat is an English word, it seems a little strange to use it in this context. But in Swedish ubåt is the only word for submarine.

I used Google Image to examine some English alphabet posters and it seemed like almost all of them used umbrella or unicorn for U, but none of them used a U-Boat. Similarly, I found several Swedish alphabet posters with ubåt for U, although uggla (owl) was more common. I can also confirm that yxa was very common for Y.

And indeed it’s easy to turn up Swedish pedagogical material having both Y = yxa and U = ubåt, like this one from the Swedish site

But it doesn’t stop there.

Following @jkej’s lead on chúng tôi I found the manufacturer is Ball, Bounce and Sport Inc.5

This is page 32 of their online catalog (you need to install Adobe Flash; their PDF catalog is broken 6):

Item G: 54-4155; #10 A-Z Phonics; 0-33149 04155-9

However, though chúng tôi listed “Ball, Bounce and Sport Inc.” as the ball’s manufacturer, upon visiting BB&S’ site, one immediately notices the headers and copy all immediately point to another name:

Structurally, Ball, Bounce and Sport Inc. was once a subsidiary of Hedstrom, and through a series of fits and starts in the last century, eventually took ownership of the Hedstrom brand, and now is doing business as Hedstrom.

That is, Hedstrom is the ball manufacturer’s preferred name for branding purposes. Which is interesting, because the name “Hedstrom” is Scandinavian; per Wikipedia’s article on the surname:

Hedstrom, Hedström and Hedstrøm are surnames of Swedish and Norwegian origin

So is the name Hedstrom indicative of Swedish influences on the ball’s manufactoring process?

The Smart Business article linked above on BBS taking ownership of the the Hedstrom brand notes:

BBS owns 98 percent of U.S. and Canadian rubber ball markets and a growing percentage of the rotational molding market.

BB&S’s Hedstrom Entertainment Division makes play balls and other toys in Asia

But what about Sweden? I’ve read several different histories of Hedstrom. The accounts are confusing and at points seemingly contradictory, involving many name changes.

But the salient event was in 1981:

Eagle Rubber started making balloons out of a garage in 1916. The company grew and spawned an industry that led to Ashland becoming the balloon capital of the world. The company eventually added lines of plastic play balls. It was bought out by Hedstrom Inc. in 1981, which went bankrupt in 2004.

But if Eagle was the company who built up the play ball business, whence the the acquiring company, Hedstrom? According to this column of Harry Rinker, who is an antiques appraiser and thereby somewhat of an historian:

Carl H. Hedstrom, E. Gustaf Hedstrom, Knute W. Hedstrom, Wilfred P. Shuffleton, and Walter Beaman founded the Hedstrom Company, Gardner, Massachusets in 1915. … The Hedstrom Corporation still exists. Its Bedford plant produces outdoor gym sets, play balls, toys, etc. The Dotham operation is toy focused.

Thus the name Hedstrom originates from three Swedes in 1915. The catalog above is dated ~2012, and page 32 lists several of the playballs as new, but not the phonics one, so it’s not clear when the ball was first produced. But certainly a century passed between the reason for naming the company Hedstrom and producing the ball.

So, with a century and countless mergers, bankruptcies, and restructurings intervening, the Swedish name Hedstrom, while intriguing, cannot be adduced as evidence that the Y stands for yxa.

I reached out to Hedstrom via their online contact form, Twitter, and Facebook. They replied to me this morning via Facebook:

They confirm your ball is not an official Hedstrom A-Z Phonics ball. The official ball has a yo-yo for the letter Y. The Hedstrom ball also has a UPC and producer’s mark.

Further, Hedstrom confirms they do no business internationally (outside Canada, one assumes), and they’re not aware of any specific producers who have a known history of copying their designs.

A second customer service representative actually responded separately to my contact via their website, instead of Facebook. She did her own forensics, and corroborated that Hedstrom’s opinion is that this is a knock-off ball:

Thank you for visiting our website and for your online inquiry about an ABC Playball. Unfortunately, I do not believe this ball was manufactured by Hedstrom. I’ve attached an image from our QA files of our ball for your reference. Some of the things that tip me off that this is not our ball are the elephant and kangaroo colors. Also, there is considerably more white space on you ball whereas ours has more designs. So, just for fun, I visited our samples department hoping to find this ball and I was able to find and inflate a sample of our ball. Our playball has a Yo-Yo for the letter “Y”. Another way you can tell is whether or not there is an official Hedstrom legal patch. This patch would contain our name, Hedstrom Corporation, our address, our website, made in China in three different languages, a UPC barcode with the number 0-33149-04155-9 and a four-digit date code. Our inflation valve should be concealed in the Robot “R” picture, too. I’m not sure if your ball has our legal patch or not or where your inflation valve is located, but these are just a few of the way we identify our products. It’s probably not impossible for another manufacturer to find and use our designs as these are rather old for us and are not licensed or trademarked.

Hope that helps solve the mystery for you. But we are of the opinion that this is a knock off and not an official Hedstrom produced playball.

One last follow-up, and she shared the history of the ball, to the extent she was able to dig up:

The records that I can still access tell me w e created this ball in 2004 and first sold it in 2005. The last one was sold in 2008. Our records don’t indicate ‘who’ might have been the designer at the time.

So that trail runs cold. The ball is a knock-off. Let’s examine it in more detail for clues.

Indeed, additional analysis reveals that your ball and the Hedstrom ball are very similar, but not identical. There are some differences which have to be taken into account.

In particular, @H Walters points out that the layout – that is, the positions of the symbols relative to one another – are different in your photograph than in the catalog thumbnail for the Hedstrom ball:

K and E are shared designs between the two images. The neighborhood around K and E are very different, however; in the OP image K and E are adjacent and at each others’ “9 o’clock” ( E being oriented differently); Q is at K‘s 6, and Y at K’s 7. In the catalog K and E aren’t even adjacent; we can see E‘s entire neighborhood (from 1 to 12: BMDGHL), and K‘s neighborhood that can be seen is JIDA. So at the very least, if they’re the same ball, K and E are repeated, which makes little sense.

And, as @m69 further points out:

It’s not just that the lay-out is different; look at which part of the letter E is covered by the elephant’s ear; that’s different too.

Note also that in the photo of the ball that Hedstrom sent me, V is used for vase, not volcano, R is for robot, not rainbow, and the drawing of the nail for N is a slightly different style than on your ball.

Finally, at @jkej’s prompting:

It would add to the “circumstantial” evidence if we could find out the full set of pictures/words used on the original Hedstrom ball. Particularly, it would be very interesting if we could confirm that:

All words that are not sensible in English (i.e. Yxa and U-boat) were absent from the original.

All words not sensible in Swedish were present on the original.

If (2) holds it is possible that all words added to the knock-off were taken from a Swedish source. Given the pictures of the original that we already have, we only need to confirm that Owl, Queen and W orm were on the original to prove (2).

I asked my contact at Hedstrom, and she replied:

The ‘U’ has a red and white UMBRELLA. The ‘O’ has a brown and yellow OWL. The ‘Q’ has a QUEEN with white hair and a yellow crown with red & blue jewels. And ‘W’ is an orange and red WORM.

Based on this, @jkej’s analysis is:

I’d like to underscore that I think the answer from Hedstrom was a BIG step forward. It may seem like a dead end, but i t conclusively tells us that A) the pictures on the ball came from two distinctly separate sources, B) the general impression of an English ball can be fully explained by one of the sources, C) the pictures from the second source are better explained in Swedish. These were things we could only speculate about before.

So a third-party made a knock-off version of the ball, not unusual in Asian manufacture, and introduced these differences, and perhaps picked up some Swedish contagion in the process.

To confirm that, we’ll have to pick up the scent of this mysterious DNE you found near the valve of your ball.

But to do that, we have to start at the other end of the trail. I’ve reached out to Lojas França via email and Facebook. The email bounced, but there’s still hope they’ll reply on Facebook.

Meanwhile, an informant, @Brad Koch, has it from some good sources in shady corners of the internet that the ball has been found. From @thedrake on HackerNews:

I found the BALL manufacturer!!!!

And what do we spy in the SW and SE corners of the right image (zoom in):



Our suspects! Hiding in China, right where our intelligence said they’d be. And all the other images match as well.

Now to track down the manufacturer of these knock-off balls.

Nature of Business: Exporter‚ Manufacturer Industry: Toys & Games Product/Service Range: Toys and Games Major Market(s): * Eastern Europe * Western Europe

So while Hedstrom is not responsible for the axe on your ball, there is one last piece of evidence that Y= yxa.

We find the ball again on a Swedish user’s Pinterest page.

In fact, this one of only 3 sites I could find anywhere on the Internet with an image of your ball 7.

After all this, one thing is certain. Since the original designer of the ball, an American company whose employees are native speakers of English, used yo-yo to illustrate y, we know the intended word is not English.

Overall, adulteration of the ball with Swedish words seems indicated, though far from definitive.

But it’s the best theory I’ve got. Except of course for @Vincent Fourmond’s conclusion that we’re dealing here with a .

¹ I also tried “and related to”: hatchet, chop, and cut, even though the latter two words are verbs and all the other symbols on the child’s ball represent concrete nouns. Nothing material emerged.

² We could make a case for N also fitting for Swedish, as @konaya points out, by observing the depicted object could as easily be a tack, which is ubb in Swedish.

³ Note that the E and K which are on the northermost latitude in the photograph have different orientations, and the symbol always has the same orientation as its letter (i.e., the top of the symbol shows you where the top of the letter is) so there is no concern that the W for worm might be M for maggot or anything.

I say this because I wondered for a moment whether the illustrator mistook Y for an upside-down h in hatchet.

4 Which, taken as a holistic pattern, makes the theory very dubious.

5 Since this question was asked, the chúng tôi product page has been removed, with no redirect. Likely that’s due to the the popularity of this question causing many people to hit that page (which listed an out-of-stock item), causing needless load from their perspective. But through shrewd parameter hacking, @biolauri got Google to serve up a cached version. A screenshot is available here, for when the cache inevitably gets flushed and also disappears.

Note that the UPC / barcode is the same as in the catalog, 0-33149-04155-9, but the item number differs. The ~2012 catalog has 54-4155, but the 2013 price list has 54-41554. This may be a typo, or it may be additional substantiation that one UPC may be used for different versions of the product.

7 One potential risk here is that the chúng tôi page was dynamically generated just for me, based on cookies set during the course of my research into “Swedish” and a young child’s toy. Note the Swedish header translates to just a generic a “check out these fine products”, and all the products offered are to toys for young children, related to reading, and all the descriptions are in English. But I think the risk here is low: I found the site through a reverse image search on Google, which suggests it pre-existed my research.

Cách Xóa Dấu Cách Trong Excel

Các ô Excel có thể bao gồm nhiều không gian trống nếu bạn sao chép và dán dữ liệu từ các trang web hoặc các tài liệu khác vào bảng tính của bạn. Tất nhiên, bạn có thể chỉnh sửa thủ công từng ô để xóa khoảng cách trống theo yêu cầu. Tuy nhiên, có thể mất một thời gian nếu có nhiều ô bao gồm khoảng trắng trống rộng. Tốt hơn là xóa khoảng cách trong các ô bằng một số chức năng và công cụ của Excel. Đây là cách bạn có thể loại bỏ dấu cách trong bảng tính Excel bằng TRIM, SUBSTITUTE, công cụ Tìm và Thay thế và tiện ích bổ sung Kutools.


TRIM là một hàm Excel loại bỏ hầu hết khoảng cách từ một chuỗi văn bản ngoại trừ khoảng cách đơn. Vì vậy, đây là một chức năng tốt để loại bỏ tất cả các khoảng trắng đầu và cuối trong các ô. Tuy nhiên, nó không hoạt động với các ký tự khoảng trống ().

Ví dụ, mở một bảng tính Excel trống và nhập ‘5634 525626’ vào ô B2 với hai khoảng trắng phía trước, ba dấu cách giữa các số và hai dấu cách ở cuối. Sau đó nhấp vào ô C2 và nhấn nút fx để mở cửa sổ Chèn Hàm. Chọn TRIM và nhấn OK để mở cửa sổ bên dưới.

Nhấn nút tham chiếu ô của trường Văn bản và chọn B2. Nhấn nút OK để đóng cửa sổ. Điều đó sẽ loại bỏ tất cả các khoảng trắng đầu và cuối và hai khoảng trắng giữa các số.

Để loại bỏ khoảng cách trong nhiều ô cột, bạn có thể sao chép hàm TRIM sang các ô liền kề. Đầu tiên, chọn C2 và nhấn phím tắt Ctrl + C. Sau đó, bạn nên nhấp chuột trái vào góc dưới cùng bên phải của C2 và kéo hình chữ nhật trên các ô khác để sao chép hàm vào chúng như bên dưới.


SUBSTITUTE là một hàm tốt hơn nếu bạn cần xóa tất cả khoảng cách từ các ô. Hàm này thay thế các giá trị văn bản hoặc số bằng dữ liệu thay thế, nhưng bạn cũng có thể loại bỏ tất cả khoảng cách trống với nó. Cú pháp SUBSTITUTE là: SUBSTITUTE (văn bản, old_text, new_text, [instance_num]) .

Để thêm SUBSTITUTE vào bảng tính của bạn, chọn ô D2 và nhấn nút fx . Chọn SUBSTITUTE từ cửa sổ Chèn Hàm. Nhấn OK để mở cửa sổ ngay bên dưới.

Nhấn nút tham chiếu ô của trường Văn bản. Chọn ô bạn đã nhập 5634 525626 in, là B2. Sau đó, nhập “” vào ô Old_text và nhập “” vào hộp New_text như được hiển thị trong ảnh bên dưới.

Công cụ Tìm và Thay thế

Tìm và thay thế là một công cụ tương tự như hàm SUBSTITUTE. Nó tìm và thay thế văn bản trong các ô. Bạn cũng có thể xóa hàng đầu, dấu và khoảng cách thừa giữa văn bản trong phạm vi ô được chọn bằng công cụ. Công cụ Tìm và Thay thế lợi thế là bạn có thể xóa các khoảng trống trực tiếp từ các ô mà không thêm các cột bảng tính bổ sung cho các hàm.

Đầu tiên, nhập các số ‘435 789’ vào ô B3 với hai dấu cách đầu và hai dấu cách cộng với ba dấu cách giữa các giá trị. Chọn B3 và nhấn phím nóng Ctrl + H để mở cửa sổ Tìm và Thay thế được hiển thị ngay bên dưới. Thông thường, bạn sẽ nhập văn bản để thay thế trong hộp Tìm gì và sau đó nhập thay thế trong Thay thế bằng. Để xóa khoảng cách khỏi ô đã chọn, nhấn Dấu cách hai lần trong hộp văn bản Tìm gì.

Nhấn nút Thay thế tất cả . Một cửa sổ hộp thoại bật lên thông báo cho bạn biết rằng Excel đã thực hiện một số thay thế. Nhấn OK để đóng cửa sổ đó. Bây giờ B3 sẽ chỉ bao gồm một khoảng trống giữa hai số không có dấu cách đầu hoặc cuối.

Để xóa tất cả khoảng cách giữa các ô bằng công cụ Tìm và Thay thế, chọn B3 lần nữa và nhấn Ctrl + H. Bây giờ, hãy nhập một dấu cách vào hộp văn bản Tìm gì. Trường Thay thế bằng không nên bao gồm bất kỳ khoảng trắng nào. Điều đó sẽ loại bỏ một không gian còn lại trong B3 khi bạn nhấn Replace All .

Xóa Spaces bằng Kutools

Kutools là một trong những tiện ích tốt nhất của Excel, được bán lẻ với giá 39 đô la trên trang web này. Kutools cũng bao gồm công cụ Xóa không gian để xóa khoảng cách ô. Nếu bạn đã cài đặt tiện ích bổ sung đó, hãy chọn một dải ô để xóa khoảng cách. Sau đó nhấp vào tab Kutools trong Excel, Văn bản và chọn Xóa Spaces khỏi trình đơn. Điều đó sẽ mở ra một cửa sổ Hủy bỏ không gian mà từ đó bạn có thể chọn tất cả các không gian để xóa khoảng cách. Ngoài ra, bạn cũng có thể chọn các tùy chọn để xóa hàng đầu, dấu sau hoặc khoảng cách thừa.

Vì vậy, Excel có một vài chức năng, công cụ và tiện ích để loại bỏ khoảng cách từ các ô bảng tính. Chúng chắc chắn sẽ có ích cho việc xóa định dạng không gian khỏi nội dung ô đã được dán. Để biết thêm chi tiết về cách xóa thêm khoảng trống trong ô, hãy xem video YouTube này.