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I have a Excel 2003 spreadsheet in which columns need to be dated in pairs: Columns 1&2 Date 1; Columns 3&4 Date 2; Columns 5&6 Date 3, etc.
Presently I have to enter dates by coping & pasting a very laborious process. I would like to find a way to make this process easier. Any help would be appreciated. I attached a sample spreadsheet. Yep, My table format allows you to do two times a day. Column A can be a Date and Time value showing when you took your BP. Then two numbers in columns B and C.
I'd do my left and then right arm to see if my BP device was stupid. That column was the L or R for which arm I was getting the reading from. After you have those 3 columns you can do a Pivot Table and/or Pivot Chart like I did.
I did ACE inhibitors first and got a cough so switched to ARBs (Valsartan?) which I'm on now. No cough now... Attach some data with twice a day readings (in 3 columns only) and we can do a Pivot and Chart with your data.
Good to hear from you again. Do you enter the dates as you enter your BP? One of the things that make entering the dates so tedious for me is I enter all the dates on a page at the same time—copy & pasting over & over. I really like your chart but I’d have a lot to learn to replicate it for myself. Thanks for your willingness to look at my chart. I’ve attached a page.
The data are older because I damaged my left shoulder which had been replaced before & was re-replaced last November. I didn’t take my BP for awhile because I take it on my left arm & it was too painful to attach the cuff, plus with the pain from my shoulder my BP was very high. The page I attached shows the data in rows. You had mentioned columns. If you need the data in columns I can redo the page. BTW I use an Omron BP meter.
I really like the molded cuff. For what its worth I used to take Avapro (angiotensan II antagonist) & Norvasc (calcium channel blocker). Now I take Losartan (ARB) & Terazosin (alpha adrenergic blocker).
Strokes run in my family & I’d just as soon not have one. Formula: Please to view this content. 3) In column C the values are populated using: =SUMPRODUCT(('Page 7'!B$5:K$57=A2)*('Page 7'!B$6:K$58=B2)*('Page 7'!B$7:K$59)) 4) In column D the values are populated using: =SUMPRODUCT(('Page 7'!B$5:K$57=A2)*('Page 7'!B$6:K$58=B2)*('Page 7'!B$8:K$60)) 5) Cell G1 displays the row to which the formulas need to be copied, itself using a formula: =('Page 7'!K57-'Page 7'!B5+1)*2+1 Note: Originally on the page 7 tab both readings for 8/1 showed AM and both readings for 9/7 showed PM Let us know if you have any questions.
Thanks for your reply. It will take me a couple days to process your solution. I hope you won't mind answering any questions I might have. Thanks for catching my errors of 8/1 & 9/7. I'm sure I made plenty of others. 2017 was a nightmarish year for me. The worst year of my life. I was amazed that my BP did as well as it did.
Thanks again. I wanted to thank you again for your reply but I have not been able to emulate it. I placed my Page 7 into a new worksheet. Added another page to the worksheet. Entered the column headings into the new page (Date, Time, etc). Entered the date twice then copied your formula - =IF(ISEVEN(ROW()),A3+1,A3) - into the next row (A4).
The result was #NAME? The same thing happened with the other columns using your various formulas. I don't know enough about Excel to troubleshoot the problem. I appreciate your help but I think I will stick to the format of my original worksheet. I can get more data per page with that format. Which returns me to the problem as stated in my original post about this issue. Which I'll repeat here: I have a Excel 2003 spreadsheet in which columns need to be dated in pairs: Columns 1&2 Date 1; Columns 3&4 Date 2; Columns 5&6 Date 3, etc.
Presently I have to enter dates by coping & pasting a very laborious process. I would like to find a way to make this process easier. Any help would be appreciated. I attached a sample spreadsheet. If you could offer any help on that problem I'd appreciate it. Hi Putz, I'm sorry we haven't convinced you to change the layout of your worksheet. Perhaps a read of: will help. Very specifically, Excel works with rows and columns of data.
You should (In my opinion) have a single row for each time you take your BP. The columns at the top of these rows should be: Date, Time, Systolic, Diastolic, Pulse.
When you arrange your dates in columns across to the right, it breaks this Table format and reduces what Excel can do for you. I wanted my example to show you how to arrange your collection of data.
Please reconsider as I'd like you to succeed in collecting data and finding the beauty of Excel Lists and Tables. Hi MarvinP: Good to hear from you. You haven’t failed to convince me to change the layout of my worksheet.
I am very amiable & willing to be convinced to change if the change meets my goal. My goal in these BP sheets was to show my doc the results in an easy to read format. That should probably include a line chart but life interrupted before I got to that. My goals in changing to a columnar layout would be to retain my existing data without having to retype it-ugh. JeteMc suggested a way to change my data to columns but I wasn’t able to replicate his solution because I am too ignorant of Excel.
Other goals would be to propagate the date column showing duplicate dates in succeeding rows. I could type this in as I go because I have to type in the time as I go anyway. I would like to pack as much data/page to make it easy for the doc to visually scan it. And I would like to develop a line chart which might eliminate my goal of packing each sheet with data.
I appreciate the link to the ThoughCo.com article. That will be very useful. Thank you again for your reply. Do you have any thoughts on my goals? Putz, the problem was entirely mine. I overlooked the '2003' in your profile, and the ISEVEN function was apparently not added until the2007 version. I believe that MOD was available to the 2003 version, and if so the following should work: 1) In A4 and down: =IF(MOD(ROW(),2)=0,A3+1,A3) 2) In B2 and down:
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Dating advice, in general, falls into two categories: the completely terrible and the largely terrible. In her recent book , the US journalist Sara Eckel skewers many examples of the former. "Well, you're the constant here," people with a string of failed relationships are sometimes told by friends. "Maybe the problem is you." But, as Eckel notes, each of us is by definition the constant in our romantic lives. (If you're involuntarily single, it may be you, but it may be luck, or any number of other factors; your singlehood provides no evidence either way.) One of the less obviously bad ways in which we approach dating is how we think of it as a market.
According to this viewpoint, each of us has a market value – based on looks, charisma, money and intelligence – on which most of our potential partners agree. If your value's extremely high, you take your pick. The rest of us must settle for the best we can get. This isn't entirely wrong.
On first impression, people do tend to agree about who's most attractive. But just published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology should cheer anyone who doesn't think of themselves as one of the beautiful people: the consensus, it shows, is short-lived.
Researchers Paul Eastwick and Lucy Hunt asked a group of heterosexual students to rate their opposite-sex classmates for such qualities as attractiveness, warmth and potential for success.
At the start, they largely agreed who came out on top, but three months in, the consensus had vanished. As the students got to know each other, more and more of them acquired a few secret admirers. , summarising their research in the New York Times: "If you do not have a high mate value, take heart. All you need is for others to have the patience to get to know you, and a more level playing field should follow." More happily still, they probably will have that patience.
Contrary to another piece of dodgy conventional wisdom – the importance of the sudden spark upon first meeting – most of us meet our future girlfriends, boyfriends or spouses through for a while, write Eastwick and Hunt (though internet dating grows ever huger, too). It's not that we target someone for potential romance, then work our way into his or her social circle, then step things up a gear; rather, we gradually come to see certain friends as more than friends, and the person we fall for isn't especially likely to be someone with high market value.
Relationship "experts" like to say you never get a second chance to make a first impression, but what they never add is that it doesn't really matter. Pleasingly, this also helps to unseat the ridiculous (and sexist) notion of the "", a common trope in advice aimed at men, according to which the world is full of lovelorn males cruelly relegated to friend status by the women they desire.
In fact, friendship turns to romance all the time – provided it's sincere friendship to start with, not an underhand strategy to sleep with someone. The best dating advice, it turns out, may be this: spend time getting to know other people, and not only the ones you think you'd like to date. Stunning stuff, isn't it? You can thank me in your wedding speech. Follow Oliver on
In SQL Server 2000, is it better to create an index on start and end date columns combined or one index on each one? MySQL handles multiple column indexes in a way that would most likley work fine with both columns in a single index. But I'm unsure how SQL Server handles this. The idea is to search on a record where the enddate > GIVEN_DATE and also sometimes using startdate GIVE_DATE. Since the table I will be adding the index to is quite large and will take some time and keep our system offline during that time I ask here before so I don't have to redo the procedure later ;) I'll try to create one INDEX on fields ENDDATE + STARTDATE.
In this case MS SQL can use this index in queries .... where ENDADATE > somedate and on queries .... where ENDADATE > somedate and STARTDATE < otherdate But keep in mind that this index will not be used in queries like .... where STARTDATE < somedate
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