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Brad Yundt

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  1. 103 votes
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  2. 5 votes
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  3. 12 votes
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  4. 48 votes
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  5. 403 votes
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  6. 26 votes
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  7. 11 votes
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  8. 1,013 votes
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    Hi everyone,
    Stock data types are now available to all Windows Office 365 subscribers with an English editing language installed (our data is only available in English at this time). You can find some instructions on how to use the feature here: https://support.office.com/en-us/article/get-a-stock-quote-e5af3212-e024-4d4c-bea0-623cf07fbc54. The feature will also be appearing in Excel for Mac and Excel Online in early 2019 – as usual, Office Insiders will see the feature before the general population. See http://aka.ms/officeinsider for more info.

    One pro tip to locate instruments on a different exchange is to include an ISO country code alongside the symbol, for instance MX MSFT will tell Excel to grab Microsoft from the Mexican stock exchange instead of Nasdaq. We’ll be publishing more thorough documentation in the near future.

    We also acknowledge that this is only half of the requested feature in this suggestion – the current stock prices piece. The ability to…

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  9. 15 votes
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  10. 3 votes
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  11. 690 votes
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    Thanks to Graham for starting this conversation. If you would also like Excel to maintain named range references and structured table references in the “applies to” field for Conditional Formatting rules, please add your comments and vote this one up. We will prioritize accordingly.

    Thanks,
    Steve (MS Excel)

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  12. 17 votes
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  13. 180 votes
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    Great suggestion, thanks David! And thanks to other people who took the time to clarify/comment on this one. There’s definitely room to tighten this experience up in a number of places. We’re getting a lot of traffic on the site, so please keep voting for the things you care about most to help us do a great job of prioritizing.

    Best,
    John [MS XL]

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  14. 268 votes
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    Thanks to Jeffrey for suggesting the shortcut keys to format text as subscript or superscript. I can see that this would be useful and consistent with the other applications. As with all the requests, voting helps move the request up in our priority list, so keep the votes coming if this is important to you.

    Steve K (Microsoft)

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  15. 12 votes
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  16. 49 votes
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    9 comments  ·  Excel for the web » Collaboration and Sharing  ·  Flag idea as inappropriate…  ·  Admin →
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  17. 76 votes
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    Many thanks to Charles for taking the time to analyze this in such detail and start the discussion about improving the efficiency of data tables. Please vote for this issue if it’s important to you so we can prioritize it appropriately.

    Thanks,
    Steve (MS Excel)

  18. 6 votes
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  19. 3 votes
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  20. 11 votes
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    Brad Yundt commented  · 

    With wildcard characters, you already have this capability:
    =COUNTIF(B2:B10,"*John*")

    The above formula counts the number of cells in B2:B10 that contain "John", no matter what text (if any) occurs in those cells before or after "John". The asterisk * wildcard character means any combinations of characters (including none). The question mark ? wildcard character also works in COUNTIF and SUMIF, and means any single character.

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