The IF function is one of the most used functions in Excel. This page contains many easy to follow IF examples. The IF function checks whether a condition is met, and returns one value if true and another value if false. Explanation: if the price is greater than , the IF function returns High, else it returns Low. You can use the IF function to display an empty string if the end value hasn't been entered yet see row 5.
Excel Formulas: Using the IF Function
How to use the Excel IF function | Exceljet
One Excel function that I use quite a bit in my formulas is the IF function. You can download the example file here. Consider a scenario where you need to calculate the Commission Fee for each sales row, depending on where the sales was made Column D. What if the rules were a bit more complicated where you need to test for more than one logical condition with different results being returned for each condition? Excel has an answer to this!
Hello, and welcome to my second post in this series, where I dare to stand up against some of the most common Excel challenges we face within this industry, and defeat them head-on with cold, hard, uncompromising logic. In my previous post I looked at some top tips to save you time in Excel, ranging from data manipulation, to cell formatting and general navigation. In this post I look to tackle the most common uses of the IF statement. Anyway, back to the IFs..
The IF function is one of the most popular functions in Excel, and it allows you to make logical comparisons between a value and what you expect. So an IF statement can have two results. The first result is if your comparison is True, the second if your comparison is False. Use the IF function, one of the logical functions , to return one value if a condition is true and another value if it's false.