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Excel

BITXOR is a built-in function in Excel that allows you to compare two bits and return a value of 1 if the bits are different, and 0 if they are the same. The function takes two arguments: the first is the value of the first bit, and the second is the value of the second bit. To use the function, you simply enter the value of the first bit in cell A1, and the value of the second bit in cell A2. In the example below, the value of the first bit is 2, and the value of the second bit is 1. The BITXOR function returns a value of 1, because the bits are different.

The BITXOR syntax in Excel is as follows: =BITXOR(A1,A2)

Where A1 and A2 are the two cells that you wish to compare.

Let's say you have two lists of data, and you want to find out which items are in both lists. You can use the BITXOR function to do this.

For example, let's say you have a list of numbers, and you want to find out which numbers are in both lists. You can use the BITXOR function to do this.

The BITXOR function takes two arguments: the first argument is the value you want to compare, and the second argument is the value you want to compare it to.

The function will return a number that is equal to the number of items that are in both lists.

For example, if you have a list of numbers, and you want to find out which numbers are in both lists, you can use the BITXOR function to do this.

The function will return a number that is equal to the number of items that are in both lists.

The function takes two arguments: the first argument is the value you want to compare, and the second argument is the value you want to compare it to.

The function will return a number that is equal to the number of items that are in both lists.

BITXOR should not be used in Excel when the two cells to be compared contain text. The BITXOR function will return a result of 0 (zero) if the two cells being compared contain the same text value.

The Excel formulae "BITXOR" and "BITNOT" are used to compare and toggle the bits of two numbers. The "BITXOR" formula takes two numbers and compares each bit, returning a number that is the result of the bitwise XOR operation of the two numbers. The "BITNOT" formula takes a number and toggles the bits, returning a number that is the result of the bitwise NOT operation of the number.

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