The YEAR function in Excel is quite simple to use, and you should have no trouble utilising it in your date calculations: The formula =YEAR(A2) yields the year of a date in cell A2. The year of the supplied date is returned by =YEAR("20-May-2015").
In the worksheet with Auto Fill Options, just fill in the weekdays:
Drag the fill handle to the desired end dates, as shown in the screenshot:
Then, in the right-hand corner, click the Auto Fill Options button and select the Fill Weekdays option, as seen in the screenshot:
As you can see, the spreadsheet is now solely filled with weekdays.
Based on an offset number you supply, the Excel WORKDAY. INTL function takes a date and produces the nearest working n days in the future or past. WORKDAY. INTL, unlike WORKDAY, allows you to choose which days are deemed weekends (non-working days).
Place your cursor within the cell where the formula will be stored.
as the second type. Then, wrapped in "', type the first date in the range. For instance, "4/6/2020."
Then type a comma followed by the range's end date encased in quotes.
Close your eyes and press the enter key.
Nitesh kumar gupta
nice course all the video explained very well from scratch to advance
Overall Lectures are good but also provide the practicing spreadsheets for students.
very good experience
i dont think some one can explain deeply ,practically rathere than this tutor
some excercise should be there. I have not studied standerd deviation of population in second module but question has been asked.
Shringa A G
This is a really helpful course for beginners as well as experts. You can develop your skills from this course.