# FUNDAMENTALS OF COMPUTER

## USING MICROSOFT EXCEL

### HOW TO USE THE CONCATENATE FUNCTION IN EXCEL

 Question [CLICK ON ANY CHOICE TO KNOW THE RIGHT ANSWER]
A spreadsheet cell that does change depending on what changes were made to the spreadsheet it is located on.
 A Workbook B Ribbon C Markup D Relative Value
Explanation:

Detailed explanation-1: -A formula that contains a relative cell reference changes as you copy it from one cell to another. For example, if you copy the formula =A2+B2 from cell C2 to C3, the formula references in C3 adjust downward by one row and become =A3+B3.

Detailed explanation-2: -By default, a cell reference is a relative reference, which means that the reference is relative to the location of the cell. If, for example, you refer to cell A2 from cell C2, you are actually referring to a cell that is two columns to the left (C minus A)-in the same row (2).

Detailed explanation-3: -There are two types of cell references: relative and absolute. Relative and absolute references behave differently when copied and filled to other cells. Relative references change when a formula is copied to another cell. Absolute references, on the other hand, remain constant no matter where they are copied.

Detailed explanation-4: -Absolute references An absolute reference is designated in a formula by the addition of a dollar sign (\$) before the column and row. If it precedes the column or row (but not both), itâ€™s known as a mixed reference. You will use the relative (A2) and absolute (\$A\$2) formats in most formulas.

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