Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Session 1.1
Figure 1-3
Parts of the Excel window
Formula bar
column headings
Standard toolbar
Formatting toolbar
Name
box
Select All
button
active cell
row
headings
task pane
tab scrolling
buttons
sheet tabs
Trouble? If you don’t see the Microsoft Office Excel 2003 option on the Microsoft Office
submenu, look for it in a different submenu or as an option on the All Programs menu. If
you still cannot find the Microsoft Office Excel 2003 option, ask your instructor or technical
support person for help.
The Excel window contains many of the components that you find in other Windows
programs, including a title bar, a menu bar, scroll bars, and a status bar. The Excel win-
dow also contains features that are unique to Excel. Within the Excel program window is
another window, referred to as the workbook window or worksheet window . The work-
sheet window provides a grid of columns and rows , and the intersection of a column and
row is called a cell . Each cell is identified by a cell reference , which is its column and
row location. For example, the cell reference B6 indicates that the cell is located where
column B and row 6 intersect. The column letter is always first in the cell reference: B6 is
a correct reference; 6B is not. The cell in which you are working is called the active cell .
Excel identifies the active cell by outlining it with a dark border. In Figure 1-3, cell A1 is
the active cell. Notice that the cell reference for the active cell appears in the Name box
next to the Formula bar . You can change the active cell by selecting another cell in the
worksheet. As you review the layout of the Excel window shown in Figure 1-3, refer to
Figure 1-4 for a description of each component.
 
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