JP Pinto! Congratulations!
His post was one of seven chosen by Bill Jelen as the most innovative ones published during VLOOKUP Week. He won a copy Bill Jelens book Microsoft Excel 2010 In Depth. You can find links to all seven posts and see the voting results in our wrap-up post of VLOOKUP Week. …To Read the rest of the post on the MS Office Blog, click here.
From the Blog.Office.Com Excel Blog page, Microsoft’s Emily Warn puts the Wraps on “VLOOKUPWEEK 2012”
“VLOOKUP Week has ended. The brainchild of Excel MVP Bill Jelen, the idea inspired all things VLOOKUP, including VLOOKUP odes, haikus, vampires, and a way to track shark attacks. Setting all fun aside–Excel experts created a crazy number of useful and innovative applications of VLOOKUP in seven days. The week might be over, but thanks to the enthusiasm of the Excel community and to the Web, the information will continue to instruct Excel users at all levels of expertise. So thanks, Bill, and …” … To Read the Entire Blog.Office.Com entry by Emily Warn Click Here – and don’t forget to enter your vote in the poll on Emily’s post!
Click To Go & Vote In The Poll!
The Microsoft Office Blog Excel Page can be found Here: http://blogs.office.com/b/microsoft-excel/
Thank you Emily!
From Tom Urtis of Atlas Programming Management, Inc. we have a full page of Lookup Tutorials including VLOOKUP, HLOOKUP, Reverse LOOKUP, Min/Max LOOKUP and more. Thank you to Tom for creating this resource and allowing VLOOKUP WEEK 2012 to share it here – with all of you!
To view Tom’s Tutorials, Click Here to go to Tom Urtis’ LOOKUP Resource page
“When you are faced with a table that is scattered with values among empty cells, you might need to know the first (left-most) or last (right-most) value in that row.
In the following picture, the first value in the row is returned by the formula
=INDEX(D2:H2,MATCH(TRUE,INDEX((D2:H2<>0),0),0)), copied down as needed.” …To Read More Click Here to go to Tom Urtis’s Lesson.
While tidying up the storeroom for the VLOOKUP WEEK Blog… we came across a few things – this is one.
“I recently posted this example, followed by this more advanced example for finding an intersecting value in a table with multiple rows and columns.
Today it’s the opposite scenario, where you identify a value in the table and you lookup the value’s row header, column header, and while we’re at it, the address of the value. In the picture, the maximum number is identified, with its address, and header labels for Month and Salesperson.” …To Read More Click Here to go to Tom Urtis’s Lesson.
From ‘Beginning Excel’ on WordPress we have an entry into the “VLOOKUP WEEK 2012” event that looks at HLOOKUP.
“Converting color bands to the equivalent resistance value is a good example of how table lookup function can be employed. Anyone can pick a separate color for every band through a drop-down list (built from data validation facility) and Excel matches color selected to the reference table, counts and displays the resistance value.” To Read More Click Here to go to Beginning Excel’s Lesson.
Microsoft Access MVP Crystal Long has Decalred that “VLOOKUP WEEK 2012” is not over yet and has decided to take VLOOKUP in another direction; today Crystal gives us a lesson in Converting VLOOKUP to Equations for MS Access!
“In my last VLOOKUP Week video, I showed you how to make a Distance Table using the VLOOKUP function in Excel. Now, we build the same thing in Access — will show you how to convert VLOOKUP equations to Access.” … To Read More Click Here to go to Crystal Long’s Lesson.
Crystal Long may be found at Strive4Peace as well as on YouTube Learn Access by Crystal