Excel Tutorial For Beginners



Microsoft Excel Video Tutorials For Beginners

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Enter Credit Card Numbers In Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How To Make Gantt Chart in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: Pivot Tables

Excel For Noobs Tutorial: How to use IF function for logical calculation

Excel For Noobs Tutorial: How to use data filtering in MS Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Concatenate Function to Join Cells Together

Excel For Noobs Tutorial: How to create graphs in Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Insert Cells in Data Tables in MS ExceI

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Convert Values From One Measurement System to Another

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Convert Numbers to Text

Excel Tips For Noobs: How To Add Diagonal or Crossed Lines to a Cell

Excel Tips Tutorials: How to Make A Pie Chart in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips: How to Solve Circularity Errors With Iterations

Excel Tips Tutorial: How To Use Vlookup in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to use SUMIF, COUNTIF and AVERAGEIF Functions in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Conditional Format in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Connect Links to Excel Worksheets

Excel Tips Tutorial: How To Write Formulas In Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Find and Replace Values in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: VBA Visual Basic for Application For Beginners in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Trim, Upper, Lower and Proper In Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Convert a PDF File to Editable Excel File

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Pivot Tables in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Find and Select Content or Cells in Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Merge Styles and Themes of Old and New Excel Versions 2003 2007 2010 2013

Excel Tips Tutorial: Microsoft Excel Keyboard Shortcuts

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Draw a Line Through a Word in Excel - Strikethrough

Excel Tips Tutorial: Horizontal Text Alignment in Excel (General, Left, Center, Right, Fill, Justify, Center across Selection and Distributed)

Excel Tips Tutorial: Vertical Alignment in Excel (Top, Center, Bottom, Justify, and Distributed)

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Display Text at a 45 Degree Angle (Diagonal Text)

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to add a Background Image (Picture) to an Excel Worksheet

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Format Painter to Copy and Paste Cell Formats

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Use Cell Styles to Format Cells

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Change the Default Style of an Entire Excel Workbook Using Cell Styles

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Create Your Own New Cell Style in Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: Understanding and Applying Themes in Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Pin Important Excel File to the Recent Files List

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Add Folders to the Favorites List in the Open Dialog Box

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Save Excel Workbook Files

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Change the Default File Type to Save Excel Workbooks

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Open and Recover an Unsaved Excel File

Excel Tips Tutorial: Rules for Filenames in Microsoft Excel

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Print Only an Excel Chart without Printing out the Entire Worksheet

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Remove Formula Error-Checking Smart Tags

Excel Tips Tutorial: How to Stop Automatically Creating Calculated Columns in Excel Tables

How to Name an Excel Table

Excel 2013 Tutorial: How to Refer to a Named Cell as a Constant

Excel Concatenate Function Tutorial - How to Join Text in Excel

How to Use If Else If Function in Excel 2013 - Nested If Function in Microsoft Excel

Excel Worksheets Tutorial for Microsoft Excel 2013

Absolute, Relative and Mixed Cell Reference Excel Tutorial

Excel 2013 Tutorial Creating and Opening Workbooks in Excel 2013

Excel 2013 Tutorial The Function Library

How to Share Workbooks in Excel 2013 Tutorial

Save and Save As Excel 2013 Tutorial

How to Recover Unsaved Files in Excel 2013 with the Auto Saved Feature

How to Export Excel Files to PDF Other Different File Types

Basic Excel 2013 Functions Tutorial

Excel Tutorial How to Use Nested Functions

How to Use GoTo Special in Microsoft Excel 2013 Tutorial

Excel Page Layout Tutorial

Microsoft Excel Tutorial Page Breaks, Headers and Footers

Excel 2013 Tutorial How to Format Fonts in Excel

How to Create a Custom List in Excel Tutorial

Data Validation Microsoft Excel 2013 Tutorial - How to Restrict Entering Data in a Cell

Understanding Excel Charts Tutorial

How to Create a Basic Chart in Excel Step by Step Tutorial

How to Create and Use a Pivot Table in Microsoft Excel 2013 - Excel Pivot Table Tutorial

How to Pivot Data with Excel Pivot Tables Tutorial

How to Create a Macro in Microsoft Excel 2013

Microsoft Excel 2013 Worksheet Template Tutorial How to Create

Drop Down Lists Tutorial in Excel 2013

How to Reference Formulas and Data on other Excel Worksheets Worksheets Microsoft Excel 2013 Tutorial

Excel Data Forms Tutorial Microsoft Excel 2013

How to Insert Drawing Objects into your Excel Spreadsheets Microsoft Excel 2013 Tutorial

Excel LOOKUP Function Tutorial Microsoft Excel 2013

Excel Workbook and Worksheet Objects Tutorial

Excel Tutorial: Variables in Microsoft Excel Visual Basic Application (VBA)

Excel VBA Tutorial: If Then and Else Statement in Microsoft Excel (VBA) Visual Basic Application

Excel Events Tutorial: Visual Basic Application Evens in Microsoft Excel 2013



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Excel For Noobs Tutorial: Viewing Multple Worksheet and Workbook Windows Simultaneously, Splitting Worksheets, Comparing Workbooks Side by Side and Freezing Panes

How to View Multiple Excel Worksheets at the Same Time

There may be times working in Excel where you prefer to view multiple worksheets at the same time. This would be especially useful in circumstances where cells in one worksheet have formulas that refer to cells in another worksheet. You may want to see that changes without having to switch back and forth from sheet to sheet. To view multiple worksheets within the same workbook follow the steps below.

Step 1: Click the View Tab.

Step 2: In the Window group click New Window. It may look as if there is only one window because the new window is automatically maximized but if you look in the title bar the file name will have a number assigned to it.

Step 3: Now in the Window group click Arrange All and the Arrange Windows dialog box will appear.

Step 4: In the Arrange Windows dialog box select the format that you prefer to arrange your windows from the Arrange group and check the box next to where it says “Windows of active workbook”. If this box is not checked then the command will automatically assume you want to arrange all open workbooks.

Step 5: Now in one of the windows activate the two worksheets you want to make simultaneously visible.

Even though it looks as if you have 2 different workbooks open, this is not the case. The changes you make in one window will affect the other window and if you save changes in one window, it will save changes in the other window.

In a workbook you can open as many windows as you find necessary and changes made in one window will take effect in all open windows of the workbook. You can open and close windows as you feel necessary

Comparing Worksheets Using the Side-by-Side Command

You can also view worksheets side-by-side. This may be useful when wanting to compare an updated worksheet with the old version. To do this open both worksheets and then in the original worksheet click the View Side by Side command which is located in the Window group in the View tab. By default both workbooks will scroll simultaneously which is useful when comparing however if you want to deactivate this feature just click the Synchronous Scrolling button located directly under the View Side by Side button in the ribbon. You can maximize one of the worksheets if needed and click the Reset Window Position button when you want to go back to viewing both workbooks simultaneously.

Splitting Excel Worksheets

Suppose you had a worksheet that contained a large range of data that couldn’t fit on your screen. If you wanted to view different parts of the worksheet you could use the Split command which is located in the View ribbon in the Window group. This command will separate your worksheet into different sections so you can scroll each section to the areas you want to make visible. You can use your mouse to drag and resize the individual panes. By using this command you can edit different parts of the worksheet without having to scroll through the worksheet.

Freezing Panes

In Excel you can also freeze the top row or the first column. This is useful when you want to keep titles and categories viewable while scrolling through a worksheet. The Freeze Panes command is located in the Window group of the View ribbon. There is a drop down menu that gives you the option to Unfreeze Panes, Freeze Top Row, Freeze First Column.

Find the next tutorial in the links below.