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e-Book F1 Get the Most out of Excel!: The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide: Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, Excel 2003 epub download

e-Book F1 Get the Most out of Excel!: The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide: Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, Excel 2003 epub download

Author: Joseph Rubin CPA
ISBN: 0974636827
Pages: 820 pages
Publisher: Limelight Media; Illustrated edition edition (August 30, 2004)
Language: English
Category: Software
Size ePUB: 1787 kb
Size Fb2: 1555 kb
Size DJVU: 1975 kb
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 719
Format: azw mobi lrf doc
Subcategory: Technologies

e-Book F1 Get the Most out of Excel!: The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide: Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, Excel 2003 epub download

by Joseph Rubin CPA



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All of the most recent versions of the software including Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, and Excel 2003 are covered.

Providing Excel users with a tutorial and help tool, this book offers simple answers and solutions for any problem or question. Contained in this tool is a complete collection of tips, tricks, and shortcuts, including some that have never been seen before. All of the most recent versions of the software including Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, and Excel 2003 are covered.

The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide ä F1 - Get the Most out of Excel! . Joseph Rubin, CPA, principal of ww. xceltip. com (a leading Excel Web site) is the author of the very successful books: ✸ Financial Statements

The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide ä F1 - Get the Most out of Excel! F1 Get the Most out of Excel! The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide. com (a leading Excel Web site) is the author of the very successful books: ✸ Financial Statements. He has served as CFO, Controller and has run his own CPA practice for years.

Excel 97, 2000, 2002, and 2003 are covered. Part I addresses the new features in Excel 2002 and 2003. Each tip lets you know which versions of Excel can use it. In a majority of the tips, all versions are covered so no one with a specific version of Excel gets fewer tips than others. It's very brief, so those who have it already won't feel like they're paying for useless information.

The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide : Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, Excel 2003. Provides tips on getting the most out of Microsoft Excel, covering such topics as working with text, calculating and summing, using formulas, and analyzing data.

The Ultimate Excel Formulas & Functions Help Guide. About The Author Joseph Rubin, CPA, principal of ww. Last printed: 8/22/2005 9:56:00 AM Last saved: 8/22/2005 9:55:00 AM. F1 Get the Most out of Excel Formulas & Functions The Ultimate Excel Formulas & Functions Help Guide. com (a leading Excel Web site) is the author of the very successful books:, F1 Get the Most out of Excel! The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide, Financial Statements.

F1 Get the Most out of Excel! The Ultimate Excel Tip Help Guide. F1 Get the Most out of Excel Formulas & Functions. Financial Statements. He has served as CFO, Controller and has run his own CPA practice for many years. Joseph Rubin, CPA, is an independent consultant specializing in the development of applications using Microsoft Excel for the financial industry and has instructed thousands of professionals on Microsoft Excel.

Joseph Rubin, CPA, principal of ww. com (a leading Excel Web site) is the author of the very successful books: · F1 Get the Most out of Excel!

Joseph Rubin, CPA, principal of ww. com (a leading Excel Web site) is the author of the very successful books: · F1 Get the Most out of Excel! · F1 Get the Most out of Excel Formulas & Functions · Financial Statements.

Now restart Excel 2016 and try to open the legacy Excel workbook. Convert xls files to 2016/2019. This should probably be your last resort, but if the steps below didn’t help, you might want to try setting the Excel 97-2003 workbook format to be the default in Office 2016-2019

Now restart Excel 2016 and try to open the legacy Excel workbook. Compatibility Mode allows to convert Office files so they become usable in later versions. Two caveats with using Compatibility on your existing xls workbooks: It changes the layout of your document or spreadsheet. This should probably be your last resort, but if the steps below didn’t help, you might want to try setting the Excel 97-2003 workbook format to be the default in Office 2016-2019.

Provides tips on getting the most out of Microsoft Excel, covering such topics as working with text, calculating and . For more help see the Common Knowledge help page.

Provides tips on getting the most out of Microsoft Excel, covering such topics as working with text, calculating and summing, using formulas, and analyzing data. Recently added by. C4RO, duckierose. Original publication date.

Providing Excel users with a tutorial and help tool, this book offers simple answers and solutions for any problem or question. Contained in this tool is a complete collection of tips, tricks, and shortcuts, including some that have never been seen before. These include limiting the movement in an unprotected cell and reducing the workbook size for quick sending via email. How the suggestions can be implemented in only a few easy steps is explained in detail. All of the most recent versions of the software including Excel 97, Excel 2000, Excel 2002, and Excel 2003 are covered. Users will also find a list of related tips as well as blank lines where they can add their own notes, turning the book into a personalized manual for maximizing their Excel abilities.
Adorardana
I used this a lot when relatively new to Excel. It has TONS of tips on advanced features I will likely never use.
Enone
This book might have an alternative title of 322 Nifty Hints and Tips of things you can do with Excel. As such, it is not a beginners book for Excel. It doesn't tell you things like this is a spread sheet. Instead it tells you things like how to reverse the order of characters in a cell. For instance if you have a cell that contains ABCDE and it you want it to be EDCBA, you go to tip 139 on page 323 and it gives you a canned VBA module that will do it. Tip 139 just takes two pages, about average for a tip.

I find that I don't use this little book (it's little in format, not in page count) very often. But when I do, it gives me exactly the information that I want quickly and easily.

Two areas deserve particular mention:

Note the sub-title of the book where it talks about all the different versions of Excel. Some tips have to be spread out. Tip 144 talks about how to get continuously refreshed data from a web site in Excel 97. Tip 145 is the same subject but for Excel 2000. Tip 146 is the same thing for Excel 2002 and 2003.

And second Tips 296 through 322 cover nifty and wonderful things you can do with Pivot Tables. Many books don't even mention pivot tables, and they are a very powerful way to show data in different ways that are often more meaningful to executives.

Great help for those who are using Excel beyond the basics.
Kulabandis
I've bent Excel over backwards doing things that it's not meant to do. I believe I'm an average user, maybe a notch above. This means knowing some of the lesser known tricks, but not a pro at pivots or creating elaborate financial spreadsheets. I have used pivots, but nothing heavy-duty.

This book is 820 pages, but half of it has room for notes on the left page that has Notes, My Tips/Shortcuts, and Related Tips for finding similar tips like the one on the current page. You can see what these look like in Amazon's "Search inside" feature. The book has 322 tips and even with as many pages as it has, it's surprisingly lightweight. I have books that are half its size and weigh more.

I also like the bookmarks on the side of the pages. Finding the part of interest is easy. The first page of a part lists the subjects covered and their bookmarks. These subject bookmarks appear with their related tips for quick referencing. You can use the index to find what you need.

Excel 97, 2000, 2002, and 2003 are covered. Each tip lets you know which versions of Excel can use it. In a majority of the tips, all versions are covered so no one with a specific version of Excel gets fewer tips than others.

Part I addresses the new features in Excel 2002 and 2003. It's very brief, so those who have it already won't feel like they're paying for useless information. The price is appropriate for a book of this size with the tips provided and the Excel versions covered. I won't rehash what each part covers as Amazon's "Search inside" also lists them and the complete index.

The writing is formal and stiff, but easy to follow. I had no trouble understanding the directions... most of the time. The screen shots fill in the gap when the tips aren't clear. Newcomers and seasoned users of Excel will benefit from the book. Those who are pros will need to study the table of contents using "Search inside" and decide whether or not the book meets their needs. The quick referencing guide, the format, and the screen shots provide the extra boost.
Westened
Joseph Rubin, Excel spreadsheet guru, prolific author of the "Mr. Excel" books, and savvy CPA, has put together a pithy, practical, and most of all PORTABLE little field-book giving you quick tips to the nuts and bolts of Excel. If you're a Controller, CFO, Wall Street investment banker and analyst, finance practitioner, corporate finance warrior, and spreadsheet junky---if you use Excel every day---then "F1: Get the Most out of Excel" is for you.

No, it's not a strategy guide to building better spreadsheets, and very likely you know most of this stuff anyway.

But let's back up a second. I live and breathe Excel. I can model Byzantine, insanely detailed spreadsheets in my sleep. Sometimes I DREAM in Excel (yeah, I know, I'm a sicko).

But every now and then you'll be working on a model and need some nugget of Excel esoterica---you'll want a quick crash course on getting the most out Pivot-Tables, say---and you won't have a handy field guide that weighs less than 500 pounds.

That's the glory of Rubin's new book: it's lightweight, it's breezy, it gives you the down-and-dirty from light-speed mobility within the spreadsheet, to navigating and correcting the Dread Circular Reference, to quick and easy formatting, and a host of other necessary things you often neglect. And what would you do without this light-weight little fieldbook? You'd have to haul out one of the gigantic two-ton-Tessy primers---and frankly, that's just not an option all the time.

Just to recap: this is not a revolutionary work. You'll find nothing esoteric here: no novel new ways of building better, faster, stronger valuation models or deeply analytical spreadsheets. That's not what this book is about, and that's not what Rubin set out to do.

What you *will* find is a fine little tome that is a model of simplicity, brevity, style, and practicality. If you find yourself in need of something lightweight that nonetheless helps you burrow into Excel's guts---in virtually any version---then just hit F1---"F1: Get the Most out of Excel", that is. Bravo!