Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Getting There
Figure 10–5. The arrow points to cells in the Web App version
But perhaps more importantly, the View of the worksheet you’re seeing here is read-only . Neither
you, nor anyone to whom you’ve granted access to the workbook, can enter data in this mode. To go
ahead and make changes to the workbook you need to click the Edit in Browser button (you can also
click the Edit link instead of View, when you open the workbook—see Figure 10-3)—and that click
ta k e s y ou he r e (Fi g ur e 1 0- 6 ):
Figure 10–6. The worksheet in Edit in Browser view
Now that’s more like it—sort of. The interface greeting you in Edit in Browser resembles the Excel
2010 tab and button configuration far more faithfully—but discrepancies still abound, and you’ll
notice them right away. For one thing, only three tabs populate the tab area, and their button contents
are considerably sparer than those on your desktop equivalents. I don’t know about you, but I can’t
even find AutoSum in there. Thus you’ll need to scan these buttons closely so that you’ll learn which
Exce l We b A pp comma n d opti on s a r e—a n d a r e n ot—a v a i l a bl e to y ou. Don ’ t e xpe ct to fi n d cha r
tcreation, Conditional Formatting, or PivotTable construction tools here, though you can draw from
Excel’s formidable reservoir of functions here, and write them with the prompting of the AutoComplete
feature—though that FX you see by the formula bar doesn’t do anything when you click on it. And the
Name Box is missin g, too. You can sort and filter, though. Note also that you can’t actively save the
workbook—because Excel saves all your changes automatically ba ck to the cl oud. (Note : Docume n ts
saved to the Public folder are available to everyone, but in read-only mode.)
 
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