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Formatting Spreadsheets in Microsoft Excel

This document provides information regarding the formatting options available in Microsoft Excel 2010. Overview of Excel Microsoft Excel 2010 is a powerful tool you can use to create and format spreadsheets, create graphs to visually display data, write formulas to calculate mathematical equations, and analyze and share information to make more informed decisions. The Font Group on the Home Tab The Font group on the Home tab contains basic text and cell formatting tools. Change font size; increase or decrease font size. Change the color of the text. Change font type. Add a background color to the cell. Bold, underline, or italicize text. Add a cell border. The cell border tool offers many options for adding borders. The cell border, background color, and text color buttons ‘remember’ the most recent selection made. For example, if the last cell border you selected was a Thick Box Border, you can just click the cell border button to assign another cell with that border (without having to reselect it from the dropdown list). Information Technology Services, UIS 1 [Not for Circulation] The Alignment Group on the Home Tab The Alignment group on the Home tab contains an assortment of useful tools for formatting cells in Excel. Align text to the top, middle, or bottom of a cell. Rotate text within a cell. Wrap text within a cell. Merge the selected cells into one large cell and center the text (for example, for a title ). Align text to the left, center, or right within a cell. Increase or decrease the margin between the border and the text within a cell. Format Painter The Format Painter tool allows you to copy the format of a cell (not the contents, just the formatting) and apply it to other cells. 1. To use the Format Painter, select the cell(s) with the desired formatting. 2. Click the Format Painter button in the Clipboard group of the Home tab.

How-To Add Drop-Down Lists and Data Validation to Excel 2010 ...

Microsoft Excel 2010: How-To Add Drop-Down Lists and Data Validation to Excel 2010 Spreadsheets In Excel 2010, a handy feature is the Data Validation feature which allows you to create a Drop-Down list for populating fields. This works great for when several folks that work on a file together, by using the drop down lists you can keep the data normalized by saving a lot of time during and at the end of the process. You can add Data Validation drop down lists to entire columns or you can add the drop down to individual cells. This tutorial explains how to add to entire columns. Step 1 – Select which cells to add validation to Click a column to highlight the entire column. Step 2 – Data ribbon Now that you have the desired cells selected, Click the Data tab, then Click the Data Validation tool. 1 Step 3 – Validation criteria From the Settings Tab, Click the Allow drop down list and Click List. Step 4 – Dropdown list If you already have a few rows with your List data you can just select those fields. However to keep things simple, I suggest manually enter the data for dropdown menu by Typing them into the box separating them with a comma. Click OK to save. 2 Step 5 – Optional: Input Message + Error Alert There are two additional Data Validation tabs that you can use if you like. The first one is Input Message, this tab will allow you to assign a small pop-up message that appears whenever someone selects a cell with this data validation assigned to it. The second is the Error Alert, this will let you set up a message when someone attempts to input information in the cell that does not match what you put in the Source.

Excel 2010: Basics Learning Guide
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Excel 2010: Basics Learning Guide Exploring Excel 2010 At first glance, Excel 2010 is largely the same as before. This guide will help clarify the new changes put into Excel 2010. The File Button The purple File button, located in the top left corner of your screen, replaces the Office button found in Excel 2007. The File button allows you to carry out the same functions as the old Office button, albeit in a more condensed form. In what Microsoft has deemed the ―Backstage‖ view, the File button now visualizes more hidden information about a file than before. Printing Discussed in detail on page XX, Excel 2010 eliminates the Print Preview button and integrates it into the Print section of the File button. 1 Copying and Pasting Discussed in more detail on page 7, Excel 2010 allows you to select if you would like to cut, copy, and paste the formatting of cell contents, cell formulas, links to a particular cell, etc., should you so choose. The default copy and paste copies everything about a cell (formulas, values, formatting, etc.) into another cell, as usual. Protected View In an effort to increase Office 2010’s security, Microsoft has instituted this feature across all its products. Documents that are opened from an ―untrusted‖ source (i.e., a spreadsheet downloaded from Gmail or opened from Outlook) will appear in so-called Protected Mode. In Protected Mode, you cannot edit, print, or save files to your computer Sparklines Sparklines are the newest feature of Excel 2010, and are essentially minicharts that fit within a cell and give a miniaturized graphical interpretation of data. Sparklines are fully explained in a separate tutorial, located here. {image – sparkline} 2 The Quick Access Toolbar The Quick Access toolbar, which used to be located to the right of the Office button, is now directly above the File button. By default, it contains the three most frequently used buttons: Save, Undo, and Redo. The Quick Access toolbar You can customize the Quick Access toolbar and add any button that you frequently use. To add any button to the Quick Access toolbar:  Click on the downward-facing arrow with a bar on top of it.  From the menu that appears, select what you would like to add to the Quick Access toolbar.

GCFLearnFree - Excel 2010: Modifying Columns, Rows, and Cells

Excel 2010 Modifying Columns, Rows, and Cells Page 1 Introduction When you open a new, blank workbook, the cells are set to a default size.You do have the ability to modify cells, and to insert and delete columns, rows, and cells, as needed. In this lesson, you will learn how to change row height and column width; insert and delete rows and columns; wrap text in a cell; and merge cells. Page 2 Working with Columns, Rows, and Cells By default, every row and column of a new workbook is always set to the same height and width. Excel allows you to modify column width and row height in a variety of different ways. Video: Modifying Cells, Rows, and Columns in Excel 2010 Watch the video (3:22). Need help? To Modify Column Width: 1. Position your mouse over the column line in the column heading so that the white cross double arrow . ©1998-2013 Goodwill Community Foundation, Inc. All rights reserved. becomes a Positioning mouse over the column line 2. Click and drag the column to the right to increase the column width or to the left to decrease the column width. Increasing the column width 3. Release the mouse. The column width will be changed in your spreadsheet. Increased column width To Set Column Width with a Specific Measurement: 1. Select the columns you want to modify. 2. Click the Format command on the Home tab. The format drop-down menu appears. 3. Select Column Width. ©1998-2013 Goodwill Community Foundation, Inc. All rights reserved. Increasing the column width 4. The Column Width dialog box appears. Enter a specific measurement. Increasing column width to 258 pixels 5. Click OK. The width of each selected column will be changed in your worksheet. Select AutoFit Column Width from the format drop-down menu and Excel will automatically adjust each selected column so that all the text will fit. Page 3 To Modify the Row Height: ©1998-2013 Goodwill Community Foundation, Inc. All rights reserved.

How To Make A Straight Line Fit Using Excel

Let's consider the following example: One has measured the force necessary to extend a spring from its rest (equilibrium position) for various extensions. The goal is to find the spring constant. The theory (Hook's Law) predicts the linear dependence between the force and the change of the length of the spring: F = -kx To find the spring constant k, one needs to plot the negative force -F as a function of x and find the straight-line fit. The slope of that line is equal to the spring constant k. Finding the best straight-line fit could be quite time consuming if done with a calculator. Using Microsoft Excel program significantly simplifies the whole procedure. Follow the steps shown below to make a graph and then draw a straight line that fits your data. A. Start Microsoft Excel 2010 (or Excel 2007). B. Enter your data into Excel spreadsheet. C. Highlight all cells containing data. In our example, the first column (A) contains values of x, whereas the second column (B) contains values of force -F: D. From the "Insert" tab select "Charts - Scatter". Use the first type of scatter charts – “Scatter with only Markers”. You should see a simple plot prepared by Excel. E. Next step is to add axis labels and legend to the graph. Select “Layout” tab from “Chart Tools”. Then add a header using the “Chart Title” button and add axis labels using “Axis Titles” button (both for horizontal and for vertical axes). Optionally, you may edit or simply remove the legend. Grab and drag a corner of the graph (chart) to enlarge its size. F. The last step is to add the linear fit (a straight line fit) to your graph (chart). Click once anywhere inside the graph area. Select the “Layout” tab from “Chart Tools”. Click on the “Trendline” icon and select the “Linear Trendline” option. You should see a graph similar to this: ...

Excel 2010 Core Items - Certiport
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Audience Profile The Core‐level Microsoft Office Excel 2010 User should be able to navigate Microsoft Office Excel 2010 software at the feature and functionality level. They should be familiar with and know how to use at least 80% of the features and capabilities of Microsoft Office Excel 2010. The core‐level user should be able to use Microsoft Office Excel 2010 to create and edit professional‐looking spreadsheets for a variety of purposes and situations. Users would include people from a wide variety of job roles from almost all areas of professional, student, and personal life. Some of the roles users might take on include, but are not limited to: • Program/Project Managers • Accountants • Sales • Clerical, Office professionals • Students • Consultants • Other members of the general • Executives/Managers population • Help desk personnel • Instructors/Trainers Tasks that might be undertaken or work products created by members of the Microsoft Excel 2010 Core‐ level User Target Audience might include, but would not be limited to: Case studies Charting Classroom instructional materials Create analytical, financial, etc. reports Data collaboration Data entry Data formatting Data manipulation Family budget Format numerical (financial, statistical, etc.) reports Forms Graphing Instructional development Investor info and analyses Process data Recipes Reporting Studies Technical support Tracking Trending

Excel 2010: Creating an Accessible Excel Spreadsheet, Part 2

If you haven’t already viewed Excel 2010: Creating an Accessible Excel Spreadsheet, Part 1, you’ll want to check it out to ensure you’re doing everything you can to make your Excel tables and spreadsheets accessible. In that module we described a lot of good, general practices in Excel that also improve accessibility. In this module, we go further with more tips, most of which are specifically for assistive technology screen readers like JAWS. Note: for making forms in Excel accessible, see Excel 2010: Creating Accessible Forms Parts 1 and 2 in addition to ensuring your form has covered the accessibility considerations in these two modules for spreadsheets. Further Steps to Assist with Screen Readers in Excel Screen Reader Help Text in Cell A1 Provide help text for navigation using screen readers, in cell A1. • For example, “Press TAB to move to input areas. Press UP or DOWN ARROW in column A to read through the document.” • You can make this text fairly small, or even change the color to match the background color. This way it will not show up visually, but will still be read by the screen reader. Page 1 of 6 Last Modified: 8/16/2012 9:24:00 AM 15-Excel02.docx Microsoft Office 2010 Project Accessible Excel Spreadsheets 2 Table Titles Table titles should be placed in the first column so screen readers can find them easily, as discussed in the previous module. If that looks funny you can merge cells and center them, but keep the original text in the first column. Images Ensure that any images have alternate text descriptions. Follow the steps below, or use the method for charts that we’ll discuss next. • Insert the image, then right-click and choose Size and Properties. • In the Size and Properties dialog box, choose the Alt Text tab. Type in a brief description with enough detail to explain the pictures. You don’t need to say “image of” or “picture of” because the screen reader alerts the reader that it is an image. Page 2 of 6 Last Modified: 8/16/2012 9:24:00 AM 15-Excel02.docx Microsoft Office 2010 Project • Accessible Excel Spreadsheets 2 Click Close. Charts Ensure that any charts have alternative text descriptions. This is different than images, since charts created in Excel don’t have an area for Alt Text. • Resize the row where you want to insert the chart. You may merge cells if you want. • Insert the chart. • In the cell where the chart is, type the description. This description may need to be fairly long to adequately explain the chart.

Protecting Cells in Excel 2010
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Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 A few notes before we begin:   All cells in an Excel worksheet are locked by default, this way when you turn on Protect Sheet everything is safe. So you must unlock cells you would like to be able to edit before you turn on Protect Sheet 1. Open the spreadsheet you wish to protect 2. Highlight a cell, row, or column (or group of them) you would like to be able to edit after protection is turned on 3. Select the Format button in the Cells area 4. Select Lock Cell (this will toggle it off so the cell is unlocked) Page 1 of 3 Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 5. Repeat steps 2-4 until all cells that need to remain editable have been unlocked 6. Select the Format button in the Cells area 7. Select Protect Sheet… 8. Create a password to use to lock the sheet and enter it in the password field (you must remember this password to unlock the sheet at a later date) Page 2 of 3 Protecting Cells in Excel 2010 9. Click the OK button 10. Confirm the password by entering it again and click the OK button 11. Now the only cells that are editable are the ones you unlocked earlier Page 3 of 3

Westmont Montessori School

The Westmont Montessori School provides an environment that fosters independence, self-esteem, integrity, and personal responsibility. Our Montessori curriculum empowers each child by providing the foundation to excel academically, to develop respect for self and others, and to value the world in which we live. Self-confidence and a lifelong love of learning characterize the Westmont graduate.

Excel Metal Building Systems
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Excel Metal Building Systems Inc is a Nationwide Supplier and Manufacturer of high quality, low cost Do-It-Yourself Steel Building Kits and Metal Building Systems of all sizes and specifications. We were rewarded a U.S. Patent for our Do-It-Yourself "Rigid Cee" Steel Garage kits and Metal Workshop Buildings which are available from 15' wide to 40' wide up to 16' eave heights. Excel also is one of the nations leading suppliers of Mini Storage Building Kits and Self Storage Building Kits. Excel Metal Buildings is also Accredited through the Better Business Bureau.

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