Jan 18 2022 02:05 AM
Jan 18 2022 02:14 AM
Your formula works fine on my computer but, then, I have an English language version of Excel with comma as the parameter separator..
If you are using a French language version wouldn't something like the above be more appropriate?
Jan 18 2022 02:32 AM - edited Jan 18 2022 02:33 AM
Thank you for your response,
I tried to change my regional settings but I didn't find the path in my excel as in the support Microssoft ( Click File > Options > Regional Format Settings)
Jan 18 2022 02:34 AM
Jan 18 2022 03:28 AM
That is progress. The indications are that your version of Excel is set to French. Is that what you want? If not, I would turn to @Sergei Baklan or @Riny_van_Eekelen for help because they will be more familiar than I with moving between their native language, the localisation language of their computers and English (or, more precisely, American English).
Jan 18 2022 06:39 AM
@Peter Bartholomew Not really my cup of tea either. Since the first day I laid hands on a computer I've "driven" English only. Feel very uncomfortable when I have to use a computer set-up in Dutch (the language I've grown up with) or Swedish (the language I "live" with). It feels completely alien. Like driving a car in England :))
Jan 18 2022 07:59 AM
In general you don't need to change your default regional settings. You need to use formulae as they are in your language. If you are not sure and know English formula, you may translate it here Translator • Excel-Translator
It gives for
However, you eventually may not use default regional setting. They are here
Check List separator here
If Excel language is French but List separator is changed on comma, formula will be
If Excel language is English but you are on default List separator (semicolon), formula will be