Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Letting Your Formulas All Hang Out
button (the one with the icon that looks like a page of a calendar with a tiny
15 that’s above the Error Checking button) in the Formula Auditing group on
the Ribbon’s Formulas tab (Alt+MH).
Excel then displays the contents of each cell in the worksheet the way they
appear in the Formula bar or when you’re editing them in the cell. Notice
that value entries lose their number formatting, formulas appear in their cells
(Excel widens the columns with best-fit so that the formulas appear in their
entirety), and long text entries no longer spill into neighboring blank cells.
Excel allows you to toggle between the normal cell display and the formula
cell display by pressing Ctrl+`. (That is, press Ctrl and the key with the tilde
on top.) This key — usually found in the upper-left corner of your keyboard —
does double-duty as a tilde and a weird backward accent mark. (Don’t confuse
that backward accent mark with the apostrophe that appears on a key below
the quotation mark!)
After Excel displays the formulas in the worksheet, you are ready to print it
as you would any other report. You can include the worksheet column letters
and row numbers as headings in the printout so that if you do spot an error,
you can pinpoint the cell reference right away.
To include the row and column headings in the printout, put a check mark in
the Print check box in the Headings column on the Sheet Options group of the
Page Layout tab of the Ribbon before you send the report to the printer.
After you print the worksheet with the formulas, return the worksheet to
normal by clicking the Show Formulas button on the Formulas tab of the
Ribbon or by pressing Ctrl+`.
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