Formatting a spreadsheet is really about adding style so that your data is easy to read and interpret. When a spreadsheet is properly formatted, you can glance over the data and understand it much more quickly than flat data alone.
Spreadsheets are not just a tool for financiers and accountants. In fact, many creatives love a structured tool like a spreadsheet to bring organization to projects. You can use spreadsheets for financial tasks like tracking your client billings, logging project data, and building budgets.
Google has recently released a big update to Sheets, its web-based spreadsheet tool. And using artificial intelligence we can find out answers to questions about our data in Google Sheets. I’ll show you how to use it in this video.
Pivot tables are a favorite feature of Excel power users. Sure, Excel is the heavyweight champ of spreadsheets. But Google Sheets is a free, web-based tool that’s perfect for collaboration and has plenty of strength of its own.
In this tutorial, I’ll show how to create web forms that log responses to a spreadsheet in Google Sheets. You don’t have to be a programmer or know how to build websites to follow along.
Charts are visual summaries of our data. It’s much easier to find meaning in a beautifully illustrated pie chart or bar graph than a list of data. A well-placed chart in your presentation can help your audience have an “aha!” moment to understand your data.
I often feel like my digital life is all over the place. I use so many services and tools that don’t always play nicely together. Why can’t my Dropbox files instantly show up in Google Drive, or my Trello cards in my Google Sheets?
Google Drive isn’t just a place to store files; instead, it’s a powerful web-base productivity suite. This tutorial will focus on using Google Sheets, Google’s web-based spreadsheet app, to work with stock data.