Anyone who has used a computer once in his life knows that it has a program in which you can make spreadsheets which happen to be quite important in every single office and business environment. Once upon a time, Excel was used just for subtracting, multiplying, adding, and dividing, but at the moment, we can use it for a number of advanced and significantly different functions. The king of the jungle is still Microsoft Excel, and as you read this article, you're going to look at the different reasons why it is so.
The moment you start up a spreadsheet, it is possible for you to modify, change, extract, add, report, and even manipulate all the data in such a way that you never thought was possible, a couple of years ago. Nevertheless, it is very sad to say that many users who have been using Excel had not managed to use Excel to its full potential. I personally use it just as a Whiteboard, and a little bit of adding and subtraction, and it is only now that I have got to know all about the functions it is capable of completing.
An Excel spreadsheet relies on just three important functions and aspects -- the workbook, which happens to be the entire spreadsheet, the worksheet which happens to be all the pages which are present in the workbook, and the different cells, which are on every single worksheet and which are going to be filled up with the material.
The moment you open up an Excel worksheet, after going to the Excel shortcut icon, which is present upon the desktop or from the toolbar, or going to start and selecting the Excel program from there, you're on your way to exploring a Microsoft Excel worksheet. The Microsoft Excel book always happens to have a name, book 1, which happens to be the name given by default. You had to change the name of the workbook and save it under any other name. Your workbook can be saved under the default name of .xlt or *.txt, *.xlt in a template form, and even as a web page, and .xml.
One of the great points in advanced Excel happens to be the ability to freeze the panes. Just imagine that you are scrolling down some worksheet and suddenly you become confused because all the titles of the column have disappeared. Now, you are wondering whether the given numbers in a particular column referred to one point or the other. Easy, all you have to do is freeze the column by locking them into place. The Windows menu has a pane which says freeze. Every single title which you have selected is going to be divided by horizontal lines from the other portions of the worksheet. Every single title is going to be frozen and divided in its own pane. This frozen area is not going to shift even if you happen to scroll through the complete workbook at your own leisure.
NashProjects Excel Consultancy