I’m always trying to find ways to convince people to use spreadsheets. I think that a spreadsheet tool like Google Sheets is one of the best ways to set up and organize your project, life, or finances.
When you get started with a new app like Google Sheets, you want to know all of the tips and tricks that you can use to get the most from it. The faster you learn the spreadsheet tricks, the more efficient you’ll be in that app.
Why is Google spreadsheet security important? Whether the changes are on purpose or accidental, the best way to prevent them is to implement hard controls in the spreadsheet that leaves your data locked to changes.
I once took a spreadsheet course in which the first step was unplugging my keyboard. It was painful to learn to use the app without a mouse, but I quickly learned that the best way to use a spreadsheet is with your hands on the keyboard. Anything that you can do with a mouse can be done more quickly with a keyboard.
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.
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.