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# Blog

## Momentous Day in the US

9 November 2016

We may be a day late and a dollar short, but we haven’t completely had our heads in the sand.

## A to Z of Excel Functions: the BESSELJ Function

7 November 2016

Bessel functions were first defined by the mathematician Daniel Bernoulli and then generalised by Friedrich Bessel as the canonical solutions y(x) of the differential equation...

## Out and About in Seattle, San Francisco, and Kuala Lumpur

4 November 2016

The next week our director Liam Bastick from the Melbourne office will be over in Seattle attending the MVP summit...

## A to Z of Excel Functions: the BESSELI Function

2 November 2016

Bessel functions were first defined by the mathematician Daniel Bernoulli and then generalised by Friedrich Bessel as the canonical solutions y(x) of the differential equation..

## Monday Morning Mulling: October Challenge

31 October 2016

On the final Friday of each month, set an Excel for you to puzzle over for the weekend. On the Monday, we publish one suggested solution. No-one is stating this is the best approach, it’s just the one we selected. If you don’t like it, you can lump it – or...

## Final Friday Fix: October Challenge

28 October 2016

On the final Friday of each month, we’re going to set Excel for you to puzzle over so that you can get your “Excel fix”. Challenge your office colleagues to see who can solve the puzzle quickest...

## Summit To Talk About

26 October 2016

SumProduct is going back to Redmond this November. ..

## Out and About in Singapore

24 October 2016

This week sees Liam Bastick spending the week in Singapore. He’s gutted he has missed the Formula 1...

## A to Z of Excel Functions: the BASE Function

21 October 2016

This function converts a number into a text representation with the given radix (base). Clear as mud if you speak gobbledygook...

## Excel at Monopoly #5: VBA simulation and review

19 October 2016

I said that the last Monopoly blog was going to be the last, but there was one last bit that ties it all up, and casts a question mark over everything we’ve done.