Q: When more than one arithmetic operator is involved in a formula excel changes the year to?

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12, 6, 0, -6, ...

They differ in formula.

RAMANUJANRAMANUJAN

The following formula generalizes this pattern and can be used to find ANY term in an arithmetic sequence. a'n = a'1+ (n-1)d.

The answer depends on what the explicit rule is!

Related questions

Order of Operation.

Order of Operations

A complex formula in Excel could have many arithmetic operators in it. There are many things that make a formula complex, so a formula with just one arithmetic operator or even no arithmentic operators could be complex too, depending on what it does.

It follows the order of operations.

MDAS (Multiplication, Division, Addition, Subtraction)

Order of Operations

12 + (2 x 3) - 7 = 12 + 6 - 7 = 11

The standard order, BIDMAS. B = Brackets I = Index DM = Division and Multiplication (from left to right), AS = Addition and Subtraction (from left to right). The US equivalent is PEMDAS where P = Parentheses and E = Exponent.

No. An asterisk does multiplication. =A3*B3 A front slash is used for division: =A3/B3

Basically the same as the standard algebra rules: First, powers are evaluated (I am not sure about the order, but you can try it out); then multiplications and divisions are evaluated from left to right, then additions and subtractions are evaluated from left to right. The order can be changed with parentheses.

=sum()

an arithmetic tree an is formula using prime and composite number to express its factors.