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Excel Tips

Excel has a long history, and it continues C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

to evolve and change. C onsequently, the

tips provided here do not necessarily One of the new features in Excel 2010 is the ability to provide argument descriptions for user-

apply to all versions of Excel. defined functions. These descriptions appear in Function Arguments dialog box -- w hich is

displayed after you choose a function using the Insert Function dialog box.

In particular, the user interface for Excel

2007 (and later), is vastly different from

its predecessors. Therefore, the menu Here's a simple (but very useful) user-defined function:

commands listed in older tips, will not

correspond to the Excel 2007 (and later) Function EXTRACTELEMENT(Txt, n, Separator) As String

user interface. EXTRACTELEMENT = Split(Application.Trim(Txt), Separator)(n - 1)

End Function

All Tips

Here's a VBA macro that provides a description for the EXTRACTELEMENT function, assigns it to

List all tips, by category

a function category, and provides a description for each of its three arguments:

Browse all tips

Sub DescribeFunction()

Browse Tips by Category Dim FuncName As String

General Dim FuncDesc As String

Formatting Dim Category As String

Formulas Dim ArgDesc(1 To 3) As String

Charts & Graphics

Printing FuncName = "EXTRACTELEMENT"

General VBA

FuncDesc = "Returns the nth element of a string that uses a separator character"

Category = 7 'Text category

CommandBars & Menus

ArgDesc(1) = "String that contains the elements"

UserForms

ArgDesc(2) = "Element number to return"

VBA Functions

ArgDesc(3) = "Single-character element separator"

Search for Tips Application.MacroOptions _

Search:

Macro:=FuncName, _

Go Description:=FuncDesc, _

Advanced Search

Category:=Category, _

ArgumentDescriptions:=ArgDesc

End Sub

Tip Books

Needs tips? Here are two books, with You need to run this macro only one time. After doing so, the descriptive information is stored

nothing but tips:

in the w orkbook (or add-in) that defines the function.

Here's how the function appears in the Function Arguments dialog box:

tricks for Excel | Other Excel 2003

books | Amazon link: John

Walkenbach's Favorite Excel Tips &

Tricks

If the file is opened in Excel 2007, the argument descriptions are not displayed. If you save the

w orkbook as an XLS file, the Compatibility Checker kicks in and tells you that the function

C ontains more than 200 useful tips and

tricks for Excel 2007 | Other Excel 2007

descriptions w ill be removed.

books | Amazon link: John

Walkenbach's Favorite Excel 2007 Extracting An Email Address From Text

Tips & Tricks

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

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This tip describes a VBA function that accepts a text string as input, and returns the first email

address found in the text. The figure below show s this function in use. The formula in cell B2

is:

=ExtractEmailAddress(A2)

If an email address is not found, the function returns an empty string. Also, note that it only

extracts the first email address.

The function is not very elegant. It just starts w ith the first "at symbol" it finds, and examines

the characters before and after the at symbol.

Dim AtSignLocation As Long

Dim i As Long

Dim TempStr As String

Const CharList As String = "[A-Za-z0-9._-]"

AtSignLocation = InStr(s, "@")

If AtSignLocation = 0 Then

ExtractEmailAddress = "" 'not found

Else

TempStr = ""

'Get 1st half of email address

For i = AtSignLocation - 1 To 1 Step -1

If Mid(s, i, 1) Like CharList Then

TempStr = Mid(s, i, 1) & TempStr

Else

Exit For

End If

Next i

If TempStr = "" Then Exit Function

'get 2nd half

TempStr = TempStr & "@"

For i = AtSignLocation + 1 To Len(s)

If Mid(s, i, 1) Like CharList Then

TempStr = TempStr & Mid(s, i, 1)

Else

Exit For

End If

Next i

End If

'Remove trailing period if it exists

If Right(TempStr, 1) = "." Then TempStr = _

Left(TempStr, Len(TempStr) - 1)

ExtractEmailAddress = TempStr

End Function

C ategory: Formatting / VBA Functions | [Item URL]

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I got lots of Excel w orkbooks via email. A significant number of them have some dow nright ugly

color choices. Beauty is in the eye of the beholder, but there's no excuse for making color

choices that result in illegible text.

The World W ide Web Consortium (W 3C) has created some formulas that can help you

determine if your foreground and background colors are legible: Ensure that foreground and

background color combinations provide sufficient contrast when viewed by someone

having color deficits or when viewed on a black and white screen.

Color Brightness Difference: returns a value betw een 0 and 255

Color Difference: Returns a value betw een 0 and 765

I converted their formulas into VBA functions, and formulas that use these functions are show n

in Columns B and C:

To be an acceptable color combination, the Color Difference score should be 500 or greater,

and the Brightness Difference score should be 125 or greater. I used conditional formatting to

highlight values that exceed these minimums.

Column D has a simple formula that determines if both score meet the minimum requirement.

These formulas seem to w ork quite w ell. The color combination deemed Acceptable are all very

legible. Bottom line: You can't go w rong w ith black text on a w hite background. Reserve the

fancy colors for column headers, or for special areas of a w orksheet that you w ant to be

noticed.

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

How you can determine the current video resolution? There are tw o w ays that I'm aw are of:

1. Maximize Excel's w indow and then access the Application's W idth and Height properties

2. Use a W indow s API function

This document presents VBA code to demonstrate both of these techniques.

The VBA subroutine below maximizes Excel's w indow , and then displays the w idth and height.

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Sub ShowAppSize()

' Maximize the window

Application.WindowState = xlMaximized

appWidth = Application.Width

appHeight = Application.Height

Msg = "Excel's window size is: "

MsgBox Msg

End Sub

This subroutine is quite straightforw ard, and w orks w ith Excel 5 or later versions. The

disadvantage is that Excel's metric system does not correspond to pixels. For example, w hen

the video resolution is 1024 X 768 pixels, the preceding subroutine reports that the maximized

w indow size is 774 X 582.

The subroutine below demonstrates how to use a W indow s API function to determine the

current video resolution. The result is expressed in pixels.

Declare Function GetSystemMetrics32 Lib "user32" _

Alias "GetSystemMetrics" (ByVal nIndex As Long) As Long

Public Const SM_CYSCREEN = 1

Sub DisplayVideoInfo()

vidWidth = GetSystemMetrics32(SM_CXSCREEN)

vidHeight = GetSystemMetrics32(SM_CYSCREEN)

Msg = "The current video mode is: "

Msg = Msg & vidWidth & " X " & vidHeight

MsgBox Msg

End Sub

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

Have you ever had to w ork w ith just the unique items in a range? If your data is in the form of

a database, you can use the Advanced Filter command to extract the unique items from a

single column. But if your data spans multiple columns, Advanced Filter w on't w ork. And the

Advanced Filter w on't do you any good if your data is in a VBA array.

In this document I present a VBA function that accepts either a w orksheet range object or a

VBA array. The function returns either:

A variant array that consists of just the unique elements in the input array or range (or)

A single value: the number of unique elements in the input array or range.

Here's the syntax for the UniqueItems function (w hich is listed at the end of this document):

UniqueItems(ArrayIn, Count)

Count: (Optional) If True or omitted, the function returns a single value - the number of

unique items in ArrayIn. If False, the function returns an array that consists of the unique

items in ArrayIn.

Example 1

The subroutine below demonstrates UniqueItems. The routine generates 100 random integers

and stores them in an array. This array is then passed to the UniqueItems function and a

message box displays the number of unique integers in the array. The number w ill vary each

time you run the subroutine.

Sub Test1()

Dim z(1 To 100)

For i = 1 To 100

z(i) = Int(Rnd() * 100)

Next i

MsgBox UniqueItems(z, True)

End Sub

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Example 2

The subroutine below counts the number of common elements in tw o w orksheet ranges. It

creates tw o arrays. Array1 consists of the unique items in A1:A16; Array2 consists of the

unique items in B1:B16. A nested loop counts the number of items that are in both ranges.

Sub Test2()

Set Range1 = Sheets("Sheet1").Range("A1:A16")

Set Range2 = Sheets("Sheet1").Range("B1:B16")

Array1 = UniqueItems(Range1, False)

Array2 = UniqueItems(Range2, False)

CommonCount = 0

For i = LBound(Array1) To UBound(Array1)

For j = LBound(Array2) To UBound(Array2)

If Array1(i) = Array2(j) Then _

CommonCount = CommonCount + 1

Next j

Next i

MsgBox CommonCount

End Sub

Example 3

The UniqueItems function can also be used in w orksheet formulas. The formula below returns

the number of unique items in a range:

=UniqueItems(A1:D21)

Example 4

To display the unique items in a range, you must array-enter the formula into a range of cells

(use Ctrl+Shift+Enter). The result of the UniqueItems function is a horizontal array. If you

w ould like to display the unique values in a column, you can use the TRANSPOSE function. The

formula below (w hich is array-entered into a vertical range) returns the unique items in

A1:D21.

=TRANSPOSE(UniqueItems(A1:D21,FALSE))

The Code

Option Base 1

' Accepts an array or range as input

' If Count = True or is missing, the function returns the number of unique elements

' If Count = False, the function returns a variant array of unique elements

Dim Unique() As Variant ' array that holds the unique items

Dim Element As Variant

Dim i As Integer

Dim FoundMatch As Boolean

' If 2nd argument is missing, assign default value

If IsMissing(Count) Then Count = True

' Counter for number of unique elements

NumUnique = 0

' Loop thru the input array

For Each Element In ArrayIn

FoundMatch = False

' Has item been added yet?

For i = 1 To NumUnique

If Element = Unique(i) Then

FoundMatch = True

Exit For '(exit loop)

End If

Next i

AddItem:

' If not in list, add the item to unique list

If Not FoundMatch And Not IsEmpty(Element) Then

NumUnique = NumUnique + 1

ReDim Preserve Unique(NumUnique)

Unique(NumUnique) = Element

End If

Next Element

' Assign a value to the function

If Count Then UniqueItems = NumUnique Else UniqueItems = Unique

End Function

(Thanks to Peter Atherton for suggesting the method to avoid converting blanks to zero values)

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Getting A List Of File Names Using VBA

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

If your macro needs to present a list of files for the user to choose from, the easiest approach

is to use the GetOpenFileName method of the Application object. For example, the code below

displays the standard File Open dialog box. If the user selects a file, the filename is stored in

SelectedFile; if the user clicks Cancel, SelectedFile is equal to False.

Caption = "Select a File"

SelectedFile = Application.GetOpenFilename(Filter, , Caption)

In some cases, how ever, you may w ant to get a list of all files in a particular directory. The VBA

function below (GetFileList) accepts a DOS path and filespec as its argument, and returns a

variant array that contains all of the filenames in that directory. If no matching files are found,

the function returns False.

' Returns an array of filenames that match FileSpec

' If no matching files are found, it returns False

Dim FileCount As Integer

Dim FileName As String

FileCount = 0

FileName = Dir(FileSpec)

If FileName = "" Then GoTo NoFilesFound

Do While FileName <> ""

FileCount = FileCount + 1

ReDim Preserve FileArray(1 To FileCount)

FileArray(FileCount) = FileName

FileName = Dir()

Loop

GetFileList = FileArray

Exit Function

NoFilesFound:

GetFileList = False

End Function

The subroutine listed below demonstrates how to use this function. In this example, the

filespec is passed to the GetFileList function and the result is stored in x. If x is an array, it

means that matching files w ere found. A message box displays the number of files and the

filenames are copied to column A in Sheet1. If x is not an array, it means that no matching files

w ere found.

Sub test()

Dim p As String, x As Variant

p = "c:/msoffice/excel/library/*.xls"

x = GetFileList(p)

Select Case IsArray(x)

Case True 'files found

MsgBox UBound(x)

Sheets("Sheet1").Range("A:A").Clear

For i = LBound(x) To UBound(x)

Sheets("Sheet1").Cells(i, 1).Value = x(i)

Next i

Case False 'no files found

MsgBox "No matching files"

End Select

End Sub

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

If you create custom w orksheet functions using VBA, this tip describes how to w rite efficient

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looping code.

TheCount = 0

For Each Cell In InRange

If Cell.Value >= Lower And Cell.Value <= Upper _

Then TheCount = TheCount + 1

Next Cell

CountBetween = TheCount

End Function

This function returns the number of cells in a range that fall betw een tw o values. The first

argument is a range, the second argument is the low er comparison value, and the third

argument is the upper comparison value. If you w anted to count the number of values

betw een 1 and 5 in the range A1:A20, you could use this formula:

=CountBetween(A1:A20,1,5)

This function w orks fine in most situations. How ever, try entering the follow ing formula and see

w hat happens:

=CountBetween(A:A,1,5)

You'll find that evaluating this function seems to take forever since it w ill loop through all cells

in the range -- even those that are beyond the w orksheet's "used range."

My original approach to solving this problem w as to use the SpecialCells method to create a

subset of the input range that consisted only of nonempty cells. How ever, I discovered that

SpecialCells is off-limits inside of a w orksheet function.

I eventually learned the solution. The function below uses the Intersect function to create a

new range object that consists of the intersection of the UsedRange and the input range.

Set SubSetRange = Intersect(InRange.Parent.UsedRange, InRange)

TheCount = 0

For Each Cell In SubSetRange

If Cell.Value >= Lower And Cell.Value <= Upper Then _

TheCount = TheCount + 1

Next Cell

CountBetween2 = TheCount

End Function

The addition of the Set statement solves the problem. You'll find that this function w orks

equally fast w ith either of these formulas:

=CountBetween(A1:A20,1,5)

=CountBetween(A:A,1,5)

This technique can be adapted to any custom w orksheet function that accepts a range

argument and loops through each cell in the range.

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

Computer users are accustomed to the ability to "undo" an operation. Almost every operation

you perform in Excel can be undone. If you program in VBA, you may have w ondered if it's

possible to undo the effects of a subroutine. The answ er is yes. The qualified answ er is it's not

always easy.

Making the effects of your subroutines undoable isn't automatic. Your subroutine w ill need to

store the previous state so it can be restored if the user choose the Edit Undo command. How

you do this w ill vary, depending on w hat the subroutine does. In extreme cases, you might

need to save an entire w orksheet. If your subroutine modifies a range, for example, you need

only save the contents of that range.

The code below demonstrates how to enable the Edit Undo command after a subroutine is

executed. The subroutine itself is very simple: it simply inserts a 0 into every cell in the current

range selection. The bulk of the code is used to save the contents of the current selection.

Trying it out

To try out this example code:

2. Enter some data into a w orksheet range.

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3. Select the range and execute the ZeroRange subroutine. The cells w ill be replaced w ith

zeros.

4. Select the Edit Undo command. The original contents of the selection w ill be restored.

How it works

The OldSelection array stores the cell address and the cell contents (using a custom data

type). Notice that this array is declared as a Public variable so it's available to all subroutines.

The last statement in the ZeroRange subroutine specifies the text to display in the Undo

menu, and the subroutine to call if this command is selected. The UndoZero routine loops

through the OldSelection array and restores the values to their appropriate cells. Notice that I

also store the w orkbook and w orksheet -- w hich ensures that the correct cells w ill be restored

even if the user sw itches out of the original w orksheet.

'Custom data type for undoing

Type SaveRange

Val As Variant

Addr As String

End Type

Public OldWorkbook As Workbook

Public OldSheet As Worksheet

Public OldSelection() As SaveRange

Sub ZeroRange()

' Inserts zero into all selected cells

If TypeName(Selection) <> "Range" Then Exit Sub

' Save the current values for undoing

ReDim OldSelection(Selection.Count)

Set OldWorkbook = ActiveWorkbook

Set OldSheet = ActiveSheet

i = 0

For Each cell In Selection

i = i + 1

OldSelection(i).Addr = cell.Address

OldSelection(i).Val = cell.Formula

Next cell

Application.ScreenUpdating = False

Selection.Value = 0

Application.OnUndo "Undo the ZeroRange macro", "UndoZero"

End Sub

Sub UndoZero()

' Undoes the effect of the ZeroRange sub

On Error GoTo Problem

Application.ScreenUpdating = False

' Make sure the correct workbook and sheet are active

OldWorkbook.Activate

OldSheet.Activate

For i = 1 To UBound(OldSelection)

Range(OldSelection(i).Addr).Formula = OldSelection(i).Val

Next i

Exit Sub

Problem:

MsgBox "Can't undo"

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End Sub

If you've purchased the source code to Power Utility Pak, you can examine these utilities for

other, more complex, examples of using undo.

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

This tip presents tw o useful VBA functions that can be used in w orksheet formulas.

LASTINCOLUMN returns the contents of the last non-empty cell in a column; LASTINROW

returns the contents of the last non-empty cell in a row . Each function accepts a range as its

single argument. The range argument can be a complete column (for LASTINCOLUMN) or a

complete row (for LASTINROW ). If the supplied argument is not a complete column or row , the

function uses the column or row of the upper left cell in the range. For example, the follow ing

formula returns the last value in column B:

=LASTINCOLUMN(B5)

The formula below returns the last value in row 7:

=LASTINROW(C7:D9)

You'll find that these functions are quite fast, since they only examine the cells in the

intersection of the specified column (or row ) and the w orksheet's used range.

Function LASTINCOLUMN(rngInput As Range)

Dim WorkRange As Range

Dim i As Long, CellCount As Long

Application.Volatile

Set WorkRange = rngInput.Columns(1).EntireColumn

Set WorkRange = Intersect(WorkRange.Parent.UsedRange, WorkRange)

CellCount = WorkRange.Count

For i = CellCount To 1 Step -1

If Not IsEmpty(WorkRange(i)) Then

LASTINCOLUMN = WorkRange(i).Value

Exit Function

End If

Next i

End Function

Function LASTINROW(rngInput As Range) As Variant

Dim WorkRange As Range

Dim i As Long, CellCount As Long

Application.Volatile

Set WorkRange = rngInput.Rows(1).EntireRow

Set WorkRange = Intersect(WorkRange.Parent.UsedRange, WorkRange)

CellCount = WorkRange.Count

For i = CellCount To 1 Step -1

If Not IsEmpty(WorkRange(i)) Then

LASTINROW = WorkRange(i).Value

Exit Function

End If

Next i

End Function

Multifunctional Functions

C ategory: VBA Functions | [Item URL]

This tip describes a technique that may be helpful in some situations - making a single

w orksheet function act like multiple functions. For example, the VBA listing below is for a

custom function called StatFunction. It takes tw o arguments: the range (rng), and the

operation (op). Depending on the value of op, the function w ill return any of the follow ing:

AVERAGE, COUNT, MAX, MEDIAN, MIN, MODE, STDEV, SUM, or VAR.

For example, you can use this function in your w orksheet as follow s:

=STATFUNCTION(B1:B24,A24)

The result of the formula depends on the contents of cell A24 -- w hich should be a string such

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as Average, Count, Max, etc. You can adapt this technique for other types of functions.

Function STATFUNCTION(rng, op)

Select Case UCase(op)

Case "SUM"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Sum(rng)

Case "AVERAGE"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Average(rng)

Case "MEDIAN"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Median(rng)

Case "MODE"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Mode(rng)

Case "COUNT"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Count(rng)

Case "MAX"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Max(rng)

Case "MIN"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Min(rng)

Case "VAR"

STATFUNCTION = Application.Var(rng)

Case "STDEV"

STATFUNCTION = Application.StDev(rng)

Case Else

STATFUNCTION = Evaluate("NA()")

End Select

End Function

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