Monthly Archives: March 2012

Ute Simon: “Currency Conversion Excel 2010 with VLOOKUP & Conditional Formatting”

Submitted to the VLOOKUP WEEK 2012 Blog, by Ute Simon (Microsoft PowerPoint MVP, Germany) at Office2010-Blog.de, is a German Language entry posted at the Office2010-Blog by Frank Arend-Theilen (Former Excel-MVP). This entry is a Currency Conversion Worksheet created in Excel 2010.

“Sommerzeit ist Reisezeit! Die Koffer sind schon gepackt. Da die Fahrt auch in Länder führt, die nicht zur Euro-Zone gehören, lege ich mir in Excel eine Umrechnungstabelle an, die nach Eingabe eines Eurobetrags sofort in jede Nicht-Euro-Währung umrechnet. Damit auch das richtige Währungskürzel zum ausgesuchten Land angezeigt wird, bemühe ich zusätzlich noch die Bedingte Formatierung.” …To Read More Click Here to go to Frank Arend-Theilen’s Lesson.

Ute Simon may be found on Twitter @Ute_S,  at  Ute-Simon.com  and  The Office2010-Blog.de


Bill Jelen: “Consolidate and Lookup”

VLOOKUP WEEK is moving along and Bill brings us another use of VLOOKUP combined with the ‘Consolidate Function’.


Mike ‘ExcelisFun’ Girvin: “INDEX and MATCH How-To”

Mike ‘ExcelisFun’ Girivn checks in for day 3 of VLOOKUP WEEK 2012 with “INDEX and MATCH How To”. There are approximately 30 examples in this 1 hour ‘+’ video!

Example Files are available – Download files: https://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/ExcelIsFun.htm


Tom Urtis: Lookup with 2 or more criteria

Today’s post from Tom Urtis involves finding the record that matches two criteria, such as Chevrolet in column A and 4-Door in column B. The solution involves INDEX, MATCH entered as an array formula, so this is ranked pretty high on the Excel spicy scale. Read the complete article here.


Rahim Zulfiqar Ali: “Getting Started with New Ideas on LOOKUP”

From Rahim’s Post:
 
The Excel lookup function (LOOKUP, VLOOKUP and HLOOKUP) are not case sensitive. For example, if you write a lookup function to look up the text rahim, the function considers any of the following a match: RAHIM, Rahim or RaHiM
Example:
1. Create the sheet given below:
 
The figure below shows a simple example. Range D2:D7 is named Range1, and range E2:E7 is named Range2. The word to be looked up appears in cell B1 (named Value).  … To Read More Click Here to go to Rahim Zulfiqar Ali’s Lesson.

 

 

 

 

You may find Rahim Zulfiqar Ali Google Sites

“VLOOKUP, OFFSET and MATCH in PowerPivot” from Javier Guillén

In this example, Javier is simulating (in PowerPivot) the output achieved through double lookups using VLOOKUP, OFFSET and MATCH.

One of those really great functions in the native Excel environment is OFFSET.  In combination with other functions like MATCH, it can generate a type of ‘double lookup’ that can be really helpful when creating dynamic reports.  For example, the table below describes a matrix defining a coordinate of units for each combination of ‘Band’ and ‘Group’. …To Read More Click Here to go to Javier Guillén’s Lesson

You may find Javier on Twitter @javiguillen or at his blog Javier Guillén on WordPress


Que Publishing: “Video Podcasts on VLOOKUP Formulas “

The QUE blog checks in for some mid-week Excel-lence:

“For day three of VLOOKUP Week, this two-part video podcast featuring Bill Jelen demonstrates the VLOOKUP Formulas in Excel. Bill Jelen, author of Excel 2010 In Depth offers a beginning and advanced look at VLOOKUP in these two videos. In video 1, matching data from two lists:! …Click here to continue on to the Videos presented at  Que Publishing Blog.

 


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