Dive into the world of Excel’s IF function, a powerful tool to analyze your financial data. Learn through relatable examples and easy-to-follow steps, empowering you to make smarter, data-driven business decisions.
Dive into our comprehensive yet easy-to-follow guide on mastering SUM functions in Excel. We’ll walk you through every step, spiced with real-life examples and handy tips to make you an Excel wizard in no time!
Dive into the world of Excel formulas with our approachable, step-by-step guide. We’ll break down complex formulas into bite-sized chunks, using relatable examples from everyday business finances. You’ll learn, laugh, and before you know it – become an Excel wizard!
Variance analysis using rate and volume is a method of breaking down business results into component parts. Let’s walk through the rate formula, the volume formula, and an example to put it into practice.
A Profit and Loss statement (or P&L) is one of the three major financial statements and an important part of reporting and forecasting. Let’s walk through how to create a profit and loss statement in Excel.
Need to quickly evaluate an Index but neither VLOOKUP nor HLOOKUP can get the job done? Index Match in Excel is the perfect tool! Let’s discuss what an Index Match is and how to build it in Excel.
Dynamic indexing in Excel allows you greater flexibility when building a spreadsheet. This skill will enhance formulas such as VLOOKUP(), SUMIF(), and INDEX(MATCH)). It will also provide more options for pivot tables, charts, and analysis.
Always hearing about discount rates but not quite sure what that means? Let’s walk through the two different contexts of discount rates and their impact on Finance.
Forecasting using rate and volume is a simple but reliable method to develop projections. You can take inputs that your business already has on hand, run them through a spreadsheet with basic formulas, and deliver insights.
Internal Rate of Return (or IRR) is a tool to compare multiple projects against each other. Usually, calculating IRR requires a series of trial and error to back into the answer. Fortunately, Excel will do the heavy lift for us.