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A Guide to Microsoft Excel 2007 for Scientists and Engineers

  • ID: 1734193
  • Book
  • November 2008
  • 336 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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Completely updated guide for scientists, engineers and students who want to use Microsoft Excel 2007 to its full potential.

Electronic spreadsheet analysis has become part of the everyday work of researchers in all areas of engineering and science. Microsoft Excel, as the industry standard spreadsheet, has a range of scientific functions that can be utilized for the modeling, analysis and presentation of quantitative data. This text provides a straightforward guide to using these functions of Microsoft Excel, guiding the reader from basic principles through to more complicated areas such as formulae, charts, curve-fitting, equation solving, integration, macros, statistical functions, and presenting quantitative data.

- Content written specifically for the requirements of science and engineering students and professionals working with Microsoft Excel, brought fully up to date with the new Microsoft Office release of Excel 2007.- Features of Excel 2007 are illustrated through a wide variety of examples based in technical contexts, demonstrating the use of the program for analysis and presentation of experimental results. - Updated with new examples, problem sets, and applications.

Please Note: This is an On Demand product, delivery may take up to 11 working days after payment has been received.
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1. The Microsoft Excel Window
2. Basic Operations
3. Printing a Worksheet
4. Using Functions
5. Decision Functions
6. Charts
7. Curve Fitting
8. User-defined Functions
9. Modelling I
10. Solving Equations
11. Numerical Integration
12. Differential Equations
13. Modelling II
14. Statistics for Experimenters
15. Report Writing
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Liengme, Bernard
Dr. Bernard Liengme attended Imperial College in London and received a BSc & Ph.D. in Chemistry. He also received post-docs at Carnegie-Mellon University in Pittsburgh and the University of British Columbia. He has conducted extensive research in surface chemistry and Mossbauer Effect. He has been at St Francis Xavier University in Canada since 1968 as professor, Associate Dean, and Registrar as well as teaching chemistry and computer science. He is the author of four previous versions of "A Guide to Microsoft Excel for Scientists and Engineers,” most recently the Excel 2013 version.
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