# Excel forulas are delayed updating totals

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In such countries, users creating a calculated field must use semi-colons ";" as the delimiter character.

Regardless of which character is used when the field is created, the formula works on lists in Share Point websites anywhere in the world.

For this method to work, hours must not exceed 24, and minutes and seconds must not exceed 60.

A Julian date refers to a date format that is a combination of the current year and the number of days since the beginning of the year.

For example, January 1, 2007, is represented as 2007001 and December 31, 2007, is represented as 2007365. To convert a date to a Julian date, use the TEXT and DATEVALUE functions.

You can use the following formulas to perform a variety of mathematical calculations, such as adding, subtracting, multiplying, and dividing numbers; calculating the average or median of numbers; rounding a number; and counting values.   To calculate the work days between the two dates, you could use the following formula: This returns a count of all the days between the two dates, not counting weekends. (I always like the terribly obvious name of "Holidays.") You can then alter the NETWORKDAYS formula in this manner: is your source for cost-effective Microsoft Excel training.

Share Point automatically changes the delimiter character to the one that is appropriate for the language/culture of the current page.

For example, suppose the following formula is created on a website whose culture setting is fr-fr (France): =IF(Number1 You can use the following formulas to test the condition of a statement and return a Yes or No value, to test an alternate value such as OK or Not OK, or to return a blank or dash to represent a null value. You can use the following formulas to perform calculations that are based on dates and times, such as adding a number of days, months, or years to a date, calculating the difference between two dates, and converting time to a decimal value.

Can you check and make sure the data in there is all still numerical?

I think I've noticed this happening for me when I threw in a value once that was "\$xyz" as opposed to "xyz" (I mean xyz to be some integer, of course). I suggest you copy your formula into Notepad, then type any number into the cell.