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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.
  • Specify =networkdays
  • 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.

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