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The IF function performs a logical test and returns two values: one for TRUE and another for FALSE. =IF(A1>70,"Pass","Fail"), for example, to "pass" scores above 70. IF functions can be nested to test several conditions.

Excel's IF Function In Excel, the IF function makes a logical comparison between two values. The IF function returns either TRUE or FALSE as a result. We can, for instance, see if the value in cell B2 is higher than the value in cell A2. If this is the case, the result is TRUE; otherwise, the result is FALSE.

The IF statement checks an expression to see if it meets a condition and then returns a value based on the result. For example, if the condition is found to be true, it returns one predetermined value; if the statement is found to be false, it returns a different prepared value.

The if statement is used to check a condition, and if the condition is true, a block of statements (called the if-block) is executed; otherwise, another block of statements is executed (called the else-block). The else clause is not required.

Syntax. If a condition is true, the IF function returns one value; if it is false, it returns another one. =IF(A2>B2,"Over Budget","OK"), for example.

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