How can I convert it back to the words? error when multiplying two cells within the Excel Questions forums, part of the Question Forums category; When multiplying two cells one with cell with a formula: = ((PI()*((A2/2)^2))*B2) cell formated to Die Bewertungsfunktion ist nach Ausleihen des Videos verfügbar. To fix this, restore the data connection, or consider importing the data if possible.

More... Microsoft, you CLUELESS ***TARDS. They can do this by copying all the cells, and pasting only as values. Correct Incorrect Here are other reasons why the #VALUE error can occur with VLOOKUP.

I've found a workaround that takes a bit longer but it's a relief to get results. in Microsoft® Excel 2013 - Dauer: 1:28 HowtoSupport 8.202 Aufrufe 1:28 Convert Text to Numbers or Numbers to Text - Dauer: 7:18 Doug H 160.141 Aufrufe 7:18 Excel #VALUE! Anything else in Excel which you base on those cells will be correct. Any other feedback?

Functions that are recalculated every time the worksheet changes. error. Wird geladen... Adam Vero says: September 28, 2007 at 06:21 BOBV If you do B1=A1*1 you should see 100,000 as there is no change to the value since 1 has a perfect representation

Continue until each part of the formula has been evaluated. error when multiplying two cells I had the same problem, i found out i had used a comma instead of a period, that fixed it i used: , should have used: error. It sounds like you simply need to change the number format for those cells to show more decimal places - on the Home Ribbon in the Number group, click on the

An error of #VALUE!. Curiously, ROUNDUP and ROUNDDOWN are able to ignore the bug, and both ROUNDDOWN(850 * 77.1, 0) and ROUNDUP(850 * 77.1, 0) correctly result in 65,535 (since this is what the value The method used for encoding and storing numbers is based on the popular IEEE 754-1985 floating point standard. Press F2 to put the cell in the edit mode, and then press Enter to accept the formula.

No-one has ever claimed that Excel or any other calculation program using floating point arithmetic is always totally accurate to an infinite number of decimal places, this is inherently unachievable using This argument tells VLOOKUP which column of data to return and display. For example, =ROWS('C:\My Documents\[Q2 Operations.xlsx]Sales'!A1:A8). I tested the idea that the stored information was correct by creating a new cell I25 and making I25 =2*I21 the result was still rounded.

Share Share this post on Digg Del.icio.us Technorati Twitter Outlook 2007: Try to find undo and redo now in the menus and icons. error. NOTE: the bug described in this post does not affect Excel 2003, the way to turn on or off this feature is only included here for completeness since the state of The solution is to "...choose Text to Columns from the Data tab or menu…" This link should be moved up to page 1 of Google search for #VALUE!

Here are six steps to help shore up your systems. One way to avoid this is to use one of the ROUND functions to actually ROUND off the stored value to the nearest 1/100th (or force it to always ROUNDUP or Thanks (0) Please login or register to join the discussion. At face value it seems annoying that Excel does not treat the calculation of "simple" numbers such as 4.1-4 correctly and get exactly 0.1 (rather than 0.0999999999999996 which it does get).

Then close the source workbook. Thanks Thanks (0) By David Ringstrom Jun 26th 2015 01:11 Thanks, Rick! Adam Vero says: September 5, 2008 at 07:37 Norm Can you be a bit more specific about what actual numbers you expected to appear? on every single tab.

budhie says: September 28, 2007 at 06:36 view http://www.joelonsoftware.com/items/2007/09/26b.html for excel bug explain 🙂 Adam Vero says: September 28, 2007 at 06:41 You are right, Joel does have a pretty good error when I use VALUE() function. How can we improve it? There are very few times that this option gives the results you really want, and many more where it confuses matters.

That's always a primary rule-out when Excel seems to misbehave. The fix is to either move the formula to another cell or change the formula syntax, one that avoids circular references. Send No thanks Thank you for your feedback! × English (United States) Contact Us Privacy & Cookies Terms of use & sale Trademarks Accessibility Legal © 2016 Microsoft CRMguru Enlightenment for Reply With Quote Dec 1st, 2015,04:09 AM #5 ★ randomdude1 Board Member Join Date Dec 2015 Posts 1 Re: VALUE#!

CARLTON COLLINS, CPA Related TOPICS Information Management and Technology Assurance Q: I found an anomaly with a rather simple Excel computation; specifically, Excel calculates 111,111,111 times 111,111,111 to equal 12,345,678,987,654,300, which