Reply Lincoln says: December 4, 2014 at 2:09 am It converts the arrays' TRUE/FALSE arguments into boolean operators, i.e. 1/0. I used to struggle to add multipple criteria up in my spreadsheets, and then someone from UtterAccess.com taught me about Sumproduct. Reply Sal Paradise says: November 11, 2009 at 2:51 am Excel has trouble doing math with text values. I'm using this function, but it returns an error.

I've gone through the entire columns in > question (PayDate and LWOP) and deleted the values from all cells that should > be blank. GOOD JOB!!!!! At least, that is the >> case for Excel 2003. email: [email protected] Reply Jeff Weir says: March 6, 2012 at 10:47 pm Zafar: =IF(A1 > A2,100,0) or you could do this: =(A1>A2)*100 ...because the (A1>A2) bit returns 1 if true, or

I urgently have to get a value total for all rows that qualify on two criteria, and your formula is giving me a #value error - I have tried with - Think of it as a 'challenge', if that helps. Donut for you as well. @Simon You can use Array concepts like + operator to check for multiple conditions. Here are a few rows and columns of sample data.

I just have numbers, dates and the column headings. However insignificant they may seem it might just help me crack this one. Valko View Public Profile View message headers Find all posts by T. but double"-" before the argument was a new thing for me as I usually used syntax like this =sumproduct((array1="luke")*(array2="west")*array3) however, sumproduct has one drawback - the array you want to sum

PC Review Home Newsgroups > Microsoft Excel > Microsoft Excel Worksheet Functions > Home Home Quick Links Search Forums Recent Posts Forums Forums Quick Links Search Forums Recent Posts Articles Articles Are you getting a #NUM or a #VALUE error? > > To my knowledge, SUMPRODUCT does not return #NUM. Sumproduct error messages.xls Share this: One response to "Sumproduct and its error messages" Sumproduct() error messages March 31, 2014 at 5:59 pm | Permalink [...] there is. Both of you recommended that I use this formula: >> > >> > =SUMPRODUCT(--(YEAR(PayDate)=YEAR(TODAY())),LWOP) >> > >> > (I changed the name of the range from Date to PayDate so I

error. I"m heading towards being an expert Excel user. bitwise logical AND, OR, XOR, IMP, EQ, and NOT). floppybootstomp posted Oct 14, 2016 at 3:53 PM Toe-tale Taffycat posted Oct 14, 2016 at 11:04 AM WCG Stats Friday 14 October 2016 WCG Stats posted Oct 14, 2016 at 8:00

THANKS! This is simple, you will write a SUMIF formula [examples] and use the Name column as "criteria range" and Sales column as "sum range". I suspect that I have a syntax issue in my formula but not sure. I just have numbers, dates and the column headings.

My current formula is this: =SUMPRODUCT(($AK$1:$DS$1=$A23)*($AB$2:$AB$4066=C$1)*$AK$2:$DS$4066) and that works perfectly. Both of you recommended that I use this formula: > > =SUMPRODUCT(--(YEAR(PayDate)=YEAR(TODAY())),LWOP) > > (I changed the name of the range from Date to PayDate so I don't use a > It can replace most any Array-Entered Formula that uses SUM, and is usually about 10% faster. There are a couple of blank rows through out the columns - could that be causing the issue?

one record with sales = 36, and total sum of Luke S. = 12 340, the potential accountant will not notice that - 36 too small comparing with 12 340, and At the outset SUMPRODUCT formula may not seem like all that useful. THANKS! I just have numbers, dates and the column headings.

I wanted to put all expenses under business head which occurs in the month of Jun in a particular cell. Guest, Jul 13, 2007, in forum: Microsoft Excel Worksheet Functions Replies: 3 Views: 1,006 Guest Jul 13, 2007 Getting #NUM! The challenge comes that the user with excel 2003 is on an oil rig in the middle of the ocean, I cannot remote onto the machine to see first hand what If you don't put them in: =SUMPRODUCT((A1:A10="Luke Skywalker"),(B1:B10="West"),D1:D10) You get 0 instead.

we have 2 options, Use an array formula Use a pivot table [what is a pivot table?] Actually, there is a hidden third option, use SUMPRODUCT. Consider --"oops". > > >> I just have numbers, dates and the column headings. > > Whereas SUMPRODUCT will tolerate non-numeric data (e.g. I have tested on Excel 2007, no problems. I would prefer not to hard number the formluas as I want to maintain the lookup function so any underlying data changes are captured in my result.

Alas I am having the same issue as a lot of you, in that I did SUMIFS, sent to a colleague who was still running 2003, hence the need for something chart legend charts conditional formatting CQWP data validation double unary DVWP dynamic charts Excel Excel 2007 Excel 2010 Starter Formulas Functions Hi and low values InfoPath iPad jQuery Mega Menu Metadata Consider --"oops". > I just have numbers, dates and the column headings. Obvious solution: =SUMPRODUCT(($A1:$A64000=E$2)*($C1:$C64000=$E4)*($ D1:$D64000)) But that returned: #VALUE!

Reply FSJ says: March 1, 2013 at 12:24 am Hi NickE, One of the main reasons for slow response on sum-product (in my case) and performance issues of excel itself is when You're welcome. Very generically that looks like: =INDEX(ColumnToIndex,SUMPRODUCT(Multiply a bunch of columns and [...] Reply Bob Dyjak says: June 5, 2012 at 2:58 pm The answer to my question may lie in the Reply Hui...

Reply Catherine says: April 26, 2012 at 2:34 pm Thanks a million for the clear ordinary language explanation of sumproduct. Most of the time it's personal preference (I'm sure that there is a difference in speed in the long run, but most of us will probably never ever know about it). Dominique Feteau Guest I always have trouble setting up sumproduct functions. I just have numbers, dates and the column headings.

So what would happen if there are blank fields? Reply FSJ says: April 17, 2012 at 10:43 am i usually use the sumproduct formula in the following way =sumproduct( (contidion 1) * (condition 2) * ... * (condition n) ,