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The actions are made available with a button that appears near the cell that contains the recognized data. The button appears when the cell is activated or when you move the mouse pointer over the cell.
How to turn on smart tags Smart tag functionality is turned off by default. Before you can use smart tag functionality, you must turn on smart tag recognition. To do this, follow these steps, as appropriate for the version of Excel that you are running. In the AutoCorrect dialog box, click the Smart Tags tab.
Click to select the Label data with smart tags check box. In the Recognizers box, click to select the check boxes next to the specific smart tag recognizers that you want to turn on, and then click OK. Click OK to close the Excel Options dialog box. Smart tag recognition A worksheet cell that contains data recognized by a smart tag is marked with a purple cell indicator in the bottom-right corner of the cell.
The smart tag button appears when the cell is selected or when you move the pointer over the cell. When you click the smart tag button, the actions available from the smart tag are listed. If the active cell contains a smart tag, and you move the mouse pointer over another cell that contains a smart tag, two smart tag buttons appear. If a range of cells is selected, the smart tag button appears only for cells that you move the pointer over. A cell can contain more than one smart tag. Excel can only pass the entire contents of a cell to a smart tag.
Excel does support smart tags that span multiple cells. Smart tag persistence You can transfer smart tags from one Office program to another Office program by using the Clipboard. If a smart tag is available in Microsoft Word but not in Excel, you can paste it into Excel, and its actions will be available.
However, the limitations related to the way that the contents of Excel cells are recognized still apply. Smart tags remain in a cell if any of the following conditions are true: The formatting of the cell is changed.
Rows or columns are inserted or deleted around the cell. The cell is moved. The cell is cut or copied and then pasted. The cell is auto-filtered. The cell is rearranged because of a sort operation. The cell is hidden. Smart tag are removed from a cell if any of the following conditions are true: The data in a cell is changed or deleted.
The data in a cell is pasted over. Type a formula like the above example. The 1 in the formula establishes Saturdays and Sundays as weekend days, and excludes them from the total. The above example would be like this in Excel If Saturday and Sunday are not your weekend days, then change the 1 to another number from the IntelliSense list. For example, 2 establishes Sundays and Mondays as weekend days. If you are using Excel , skip this step. If you don't have holidays, you can leave the comma and MyHolidays out.
If you are using Excel , the above example would be this instead: Or, you could type each holiday inside the formula. For example if your holidays were on January 1 and 2 of , you'd type them like this: In Excel , it would look like this: You can calculate elapsed time by subtracting one time from another.
First put a start time in a cell, and an end time in another. Make sure to type a full time, including the hour, minutes, and a space before the AM or PM. In this example, the start time is in cell D80 and the end time is in E Make sure to type the hour, minute, and a space before the AM or PM.
To calculate the time between two dates and times, you can simply subtract one from the other. However, you must apply formatting to each cell to ensure that Excel returns the result you want. Each cell should have a month, day, year, hour, minute, and a space before the AM or PM. This isn't the date you'll set, it's just a sample of how the format will look. The result will probably look like a number and decimal. You'll fix that in the next step. In the Type box, type [h]: Difference in days In this example, the start date is in cell D9, and the end date is in E9.
Difference in weeks In this example, the start date is in cell D13, and the end date is in E Difference in months In this example, the start date is in cell D5, and the end date is in E5. Difference in years In this example, the start date is in cell D2, and the end date is in E2. Use a different formula to find days. Combine three formulas in one. Please note that at the time of this writing, the day was October 6, Type a start date and an end date.
In this example, the start date is in cell D53 and the end date is in cell E In another cell, type a formula like this: If necessary, change the 1. Type the holiday range name. Type a start time and end time. Subtract the two times.