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COUNTIF function counts the number of times within the specified range of cells that

perform the specified value as a criterion.

Function syntax:

=COUNTIF (range, criteria)

Range - the range of cells that you want to count the data. There has to be an

ongoing area.

Criteria - a condition that must be met for cell counting. In the case of numeric

values - the condition can look like eg 100

string of text

You want to count cells where there is only REPORT text. Cells are in C column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,REPORT)

You want to count cells where value is greater than 10. Cells are in C column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,">"&10)

You want to count cells where value is greater than or equal 10. Cells are in C column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,">="&10)

You want to count cells where value is not equal to 10. Cells are in C column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"<>"&10)

You want to count cells where value is less than 40 but more than 15. Cells are in C

column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"<"&40)-COUNTIF(C2:C10,"<="&15)

You want to count cells where value is greater than 40 plus less than 15. Cells are in C

column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,">"&40)+COUNTIF(C2:C10,"<"&15)

string of text

You want to count cells which contain REPORT text. Cells are in C column.

Use asterisk in your formula. Asterisk replaces any other signs.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"*REPORT*")

string of text

You want to count cells which begin REPORT text. Cells are in C column. Use asterisk

in your formula. Asterisk replaces any other signs.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"REPORT*")

string of text

You want to count cells which end RT text. Cells are in C column. Use asterisk in your

formula. Asterisk replaces any other signs.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"*RT")

string of text and contains 6 letters

You want to count cells which end RT text and contains 6 letters. Cells are in C column.

Use question mark in your formula. Question mark replaces one sign.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"????RT")

text

You want to count cells which contain any text. Cells are in C column. Use asterisk in

your formula. Asterisk replaces any other signs.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"*")

any text

You want to count cells which not contain any text. Cells are in C column. Use asterisk

in your formula. Asterisk replaces any other signs. <> means not equal to.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,"<>"&"*")

value from cell

You want to count cells where value is greater than or equal to value from cell C12.

Cells are in C column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,">="&C12)

cell

You want to count cells where value is greater than value from cell C12. Cells are in C

column.

The formula is =COUNTIF(C2:C10,">"&C12)

Related Tutorial: Text only version - Excel COUNTIF Function

The COUNTIF function combines the IF function and COUNT function in Excel. This

combination allows you to count the number of times specific data is found in a selected

group of cells.

The IF portion of the function determines what data meets the specified criteria and the

COUNT part does the counting.

COUNTIF Function Step by Step Tutorial

This tutorial uses a set of data records and the COUNTIF function to find the number of

Sales Reps who have more than 250 orders for the year.

Following the steps in the tutorial topics below walks you through creating and using

the COUNTIF function seen in the image above to count the number of sales reps with

more than 250 orders.

The first step to using the COUNTIF function in Excel is to enter the data.

Enter the data into cells C1 to E11 of an Excel worksheet as seen in the image above.

The COUNTIF function and the search criteria (greater than 250 orders) will be added

to row 12 below the data.

Note: The tutorial instructions do not include formatting steps for the worksheet.

This will not interfere with completing the tutorial. Your worksheet will look different

than the example shown, but the COUNTIF function will give you the same results.

In Excel, a function's syntax refers to the layout of the function and includes the

function's name, brackets, and arguments.

The syntax for the COUNTIF function is:

= COUNTIF ( Range, Criteria )

The function's arguments tell the function what condition we are testing for and

what rangeof data to count when the condition is met.

Range - the group of cells the function is to search.

Criteria - this value is compared with the data in the Range cells. If a match is found

then the cell in the Range is counted. Actual data or the cell reference to the data can

be entered for this argument.

Although it is possible to just type the COUNTIF function into a cell in a worksheet,

many people find it easier to use the function's dialog box to enter the function.

Tutorial Steps

For help with these instructions, see the image above.

1.

2.

3.

Click on cell E12 to make it the active cell. This is where we will enter the

COUNTIF function.

Choose More Functions > Statistical from the ribbon to open the function

drop down list.

4.

Click on COUNTIF in the list to bring up the COUNTIF function's dialog box.

The data that we enter into the two blank rows in the dialog box will form

the arguments of the COUNTIF function.

These arguments tell the function what condition we are testing for and what cells to

count when the condition is met.

In this tutorial we want to find the number of Sales Reps who sold more than 250

orders for the year.

The Range argument tells the COUNTIF function which group of cells to search when

trying to find the specified criteria of " > 250 ".

Tutorial Steps

For help with these instructions, click on the image above.

1.

In the dialog box, click on the Range line.

2.

Drag select cells E3 to E9 on the worksheet to enter these cell references as the

range to be searched by the function.

3.

4.

Leave the dialog box open for the next step in the tutorial.

5.

The Criteria argument tells COUNTIF what data it should try to find in

the Range argument.

Although actual data - such as text or numbers like " > 250 " can be entered into

the dialog box for this argument it is usually best to enter a cell reference into

the dialog box, such as D12 and then enter the data we want to match into that cell in

the worksheet.

Tutorial Steps

For help with these instructions, click on the image above.

1.

2.

3.

4.

Click on cell D12 to enter that cell reference. The function will search the range

selected in the previous step for data that matches whatever data is entered into

this cell.

Click OK to close the dialog box and complete the COUNTIF function.

An answer of zero should appear in cell E12 - the cell where we entered the

function - because we have not yet added the data to the Criteria field (D12).

The last step in the tutorial is to add the criteria we want the function to match.

In this case we want the number of Sales Reps with more than 250 orders for the year.

To do this we enter > 250 into D12 - the cell identified in the function as containing the

criteriaargument.

Tutorial Steps

For help with these instructions, see the image above.

1.

In cell D12 type > 250 and press the Enter key on the keyboard.

2.

3.

The criterion of " > 250 " is met in four cells in column E: E4, E5, E8, E9.

Therefore these are the only cells counted by the function.

4.

=COUNTIF (E3:E9, D12) appears in the formula bar above the worksheet.

COUNTIF

Counts the number of cells within a range that meet

the given criteria.

Syntax

COUNTIF(range,criteria)

Range is the range of cells from which you want to

count cells.

Criteria is the criteria in the form of a number,

expression, cell reference, or text that defines which

cells will be counted. For example, criteria can be

expressed as 32, "32", ">32", "apples", or B4.

Remarks

mark (?) and asterisk (*), in criteria. A question mark

matches any single character; an asterisk matches any

sequence of characters. If you want to find an actual

question mark or asterisk, type a tilde (~) before the

character.

Microsoft Excel provides additional functions that

can be used to analyze your data based on a condition.

a number within a range, use the SUMIF worksheet

function.

To have a formula return one of two values

based on a condition, such as a sales bonus based on a

specified sales amount, use the IF worksheet function.

To count cells that are empty or not empty,

use the COUNTA and COUNTBLANK functions.

formulas

The example may be easier to understand if you copy

it to a blank worksheet.

How to copy an example

A

Data

Data

apples

32

oranges

54

peaches

75

apples

86

Formula

Description (result)

=COUNTIF(A2:A5,"apples")

=COUNTIF(A2:A5,A4)

=COUNTIF(A2:A5,A3)+COUNTIF(A2:A5,A2)

above (3)

=COUNTIF(B2:B5,">55")

column above (2)

=COUNTIF(B2:B5,"<>"&B4)

column above (2)

=COUNTIF(B2:B5,">=32")COUNTIF(B2:B5,">85")

less than or equal to 85 in the second column above

wildcard characters and handling

blank values

The example may be easier to understand if you copy

it to a blank worksheet.

How to copy an example

A

Data

Data

apples

Yes

oranges

NO

peaches

No

apples

YeS

Formula

Description (result)

=COUNTIF(A2:A7,"*es")

above (4)

=COUNTIF(A2:A7,"?????es")

exactly 7 letters in the first column above (2)

=COUNTIF(A2:A7,"*")

=COUNTIF(A2:A7,"<>"&"*")

(2)

=COUNTIF(B2:B7,"No") / ROWS(B2:B7)

second column above formatted as a percentage with n

6

7

=COUNTIF(B2:B7,"Yes") / (ROWS(B2:B7)

-COUNTIF(B2:B7, "<>"&"*"))

second column above formatted as a percentage with n

decimal places (50%)

NOTE To view the number as a percentage, select the cell and click Cells on

the Format menu. Click the Numbertab, and then click Percentage in

the Category box.

COUNTIFS in your Worksheets

With the launch of Microsoft 365 includingcloud services and the

new lowered-priced subscription options, Microsoft sales are

booming again and with over one billion installations of Microsoft

Office, proper training in the Microsoft suite of applications has

become essential. For a great overview of what Office 2013 has to

offer, sign up for theOffice 2013 For Dummies Video

Training, Deluxe Edition course from Udemytoday and get up

to speed with the new functionalities offered by Office 2013.

This tutorial is designed as a step by step guide on how to use the

COUNTIFS function in your worksheets and spreadsheets. We

have set up a worksheet for the purposes of this tutorial. The

worksheet contains sales data from a fictitious company including

customer names, salespersons name, the type of item sold, the

units sold and the total sales value per sale. Our worksheet for the

purposes of this tutorial looks like this:

For a step by step tutorial on how to use the COUNTIF function,

you can read: An Excel COUNTIF Tutorial to Show You How

to Use COUNTIF in your spreadsheets on the Udemy blog.

Lets see how we can use the COUNTIFS function in our worksheet

to extract the sales data we require.

Excel allows you to access the built-in functions by typing

the function namewithin the cell where you want the answer to

appear, or you can use the formulas tab to access the built-in

functions and then select the function you want to use from the

formula tab. For the purposes of this tutorial, we will use the

function from the formulas tab to show you how to enter function

arguments via the function wizard. Sign up for the Excel 2013:

Introducing Excel course today to learn to use the built-in

functions offered by Excel.

To use a formula or function in Excel, you need to know how the

function works and what the function does. For an article on

functions, you can read Excel Tutorial: An In-Depth Guide to

Working with your Data, Building Formulas, and Using

Functions available from the Udemy blog.

The COUNTIFS function uses parameters you enter in the function

to count the number of occurrences of data that meet your specific

requirements within the range of data you specify.

Sales on a Given Day

Our first example will show you how to find out how many sales

Jack made on a specific date. Assume we need to find out how

many sales Jack made on the 7th of February.

To count how many sales Jack made, we need to access the

COUNTIFS function and use it to count the number of sales for

February 7th and also how many of those sales were made by Jack.

To create the function, click the target cell you want the answer to

show in and then click the formulas tab and then select the

menu.

You need to select the Date range for the first criteria so that Excel

searches and counts the number of date occurrences within that

range and then you need to set the criteria to the date you want to

search for. In this case we set our date range as =B10 because B10

contains the value of the date we want to search for.

You also need to select the range that contains the salespersons

name and then set the criteria to search for as Jack, so that we

count the number of sales made on the 7th of February by Jack.

The result of the above COUNTIFS formula will be 1. You can see

from the data that Jack made only one sale on the 7th:

Items were sold between two dates

In our next example, we will create a few cells to allow us to quickly

search for sales for a specific item between two dates. We have

created named ranges for different columns of data. We called the

Date column dates, we named the Salesperson column

Salespersons, and we named the Unit type column Types. For

an article on cell references and how to create named ranges, you

can readExcel Cell References and How to Use Them in

Your Worksheets and Formulas on the Udemy blog and for a

course on how to create named ranges and how to get the best from

your Excel, sign up for Use Excel Like A Pro. Fast from Udemy.

Here are the cells we have added to our worksheet:

and easy count data within our worksheet.

To create the COUNTIFS formula, select the COUNTIFS formula

from the formulas tab and then fill it in with the following data:

absolute reference of the two date cells we are using for our search.

For an advanced course on Excel, sign up for the Microsoft Excel

2013 Advanced Online Excel Training Course from Udemy.

The dates refers to the named range we created for our dates and

the Types refers to the named range we created for our sale types.

By adding these fields, searches are simpler in future. All you need

to do is change the start and end dates and change the type to see

the sales of a particular item between two dates.

This is what the result of the above COUNTIFS function will look

like:

For an advanced course that will teach you to harness the power of

Excel function and formulas in your spreadsheets, sign up for the

Mastering Excel with MS-2007, 2010, 2013 course available

from Udemy today.

ADD-INS FOR EXCEL > CONVERT DATABASES

IF YOU ARE USING 2007

OR ABOVE,

There are many times that it become necessary to COUNT cells based on multiple

criteria. The examples below will show you 3 ways that this can be done. However,

often themost efficient method is to use a PIVOT TABLE If you are not familiar

with Pivot Tables, I cannot stress enough how much easier spreadsheet life becomes

once you are!

If you are not already aware, the Excel COUNTIF formula/function can only check to see

if specified cells meet one condition, e.g.

COUNTIF Syntax

=countif(range,criteria)

=COUNTIF(A1:A20,">20")

Which would COUNT all numeric cells in the range A1:A20 where values were greater

than 20.

Note the criteria argument is in the form of a number, expression, or text that defines

which cells will be counted. For example, criteria can be expressed as 20, "20", "=20",

">20", "North", "N*".

=COUNTIF($A$1:$A$20,20),

=COUNTIF($A$1:$A$20,">20"),

=COUNTIF($A$1:$A$20,"North"), =COUNTIF($A$1:$A$20,"N*")

Ok, so if we need to count a range of cells where corresponding cells (on the same row

but different column) meet 1, or more conditions we can no longer use the COUNTIF.

The other formulas we can use, in order of their efficiency, are

1)

DCOUNT

2)

&

DCOUNTA DOWNLOAD

SUM

as

ADVANCED

EXAMPLES

an ARRAY

OF

DCOUNT

FORMULA

DCOUNT will count only numeric cells where the cells, or corresponding cells meet a

specified

criteria.

DCOUNTA will count all cells (Text or numeric) where the cells, or corresponding cells

meet a specified criteria.

For all examples I will use the data as shown below. Where A2:E25 has been

named: DataTable

DCOUNT

Count the numbers in a column of a list, or database, that match criteria you specify.

For example;=DCOUNT(DataTable,B2,Criteria)Would Count all cells in B2:B25 that

meet the criteria is the named range:Criteria (shown below)

The top row of the range: Criteria has exact copies of the headings in the range

DataTable . The reference to cell B2 is telling the DCOUNT to count the numbers

in B2:B25 that meet the criteria. We could replace the reference to B2 with the text

"Quantity", or the number 2 as the "Quantity" column is the second column in the

table.

The criteria text "Bourbon" and "Vodka", under the criteria table heading "Description",

tells DCOUNT that either "Bourbon" OR "Vodka" is a match. The same principle is used

for the "Alcohol Content", i.e. "High" OR "Low". This is then seen by DCOUNT as an OR

condition.

Note the repeat of the date under "Use By Date". This is needed when using more than

2 rows as the criteria as a blank cell is seen as a wildcard character. If we wanted to

count only data that lies between 2 dates, we would need have 2 "Use By Date"

headings in our Criteria range and use: >7-Apr-2005 below one of these headings and

<7-Jun-2005 under another. This is then seen by DCOUNT as an AND condition.

DOWNLOAD ADVANCED EXAMPLES OF DCOUNT

DCOUNTA

If we changed the above DCOUNT example to:

=DCOUNT(DataTable,A2,Criteria)

We would always get a result of 0 (zero) regardless of the criteria being met, or not.

This is because DCOUNT will only ever count all numeric cells and there are none in

column A under the "Description" field.

To get a count of these cells, we would need to use the DCOUNTA function which would

count all cells, text or numeric, where the criteria is being met. That is;

=DCOUNTA(DataTable,A2,Criteria)

SUM as an array formula

Normally, the SUM function will add all numeric cells in a specified range. However,

when used as an array formula with criteria used, it will give us a count instead of a

sum.

See

below

example=SUM((A2:A25="Vodka")*(C2:C25>VALUE("7-Apr-

2005"))*(E2:E25="High"))+SUM((A2:A25="Bourbon")*(C2:C25>VALUE("7-Apr2005"))*(E2:E25="Low"))

As with the DCOUNTA example, the above array entered (Ctrl+Shift+Enter) SUM

example would count all rows where the "Use By Date" is greater than 7-Apr-2005, the

"Description" is either "Vodka" OR "Bourbon" and the "Alcohol Content" is "High" OR

"Low".

The reason it gives a count is because each check is returned as TRUE (has a value of

1) or FALSE (has a value of 0). So, in the above example, the third row check would

actually look like;=SUM((0)*(0)*(1))+SUM((1)*(1)*(1))As you can see, unless all 3

criteria are met in at least one of the Sum functions, the result will always be 0

(FALSE). To read about this in detail, see our April edition of our free EXCEL NEWSLETTER

COUNT and IF

=COUNT(IF(A2:A25="Bourbon",IF(C2:C25>VALUE("7-Apr2005"),IF(E2:E25="Low",B2:B25))))

+COUNT(IF(A2:A25="Vodka",IF(C2:C25>VALUE("7-Apr2005"),IF(E2:E25="High",B2:B25))))

The above, does the same as the array SUM example and must be entered by

pushing Ctrl+Shift+Enter. Note we have told the COUNT to count all cells in B2:B25

where the criteria is met. In other words, count all "Quantity" cells where the rest of the

specified rows of the "Description", "Use By Date" and "Alcohol Content" meet the

specified criteria

It is important to know that using the array entered COUNT and IF, or the SUM as

an ARRAY FORMULA over a large number of cells will cause a noticeable slow down in

Excel's recalculation time. The DCOUNT & DCOUNTA are

regard. However, as stated at the very Start , a PIVOT TABLE is better still when done

correctly.

www.free-training-tutorial.com/statistical-functions.html

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