Excel

## How do you use DMAX in Excel?

DMAX is a function used in Excel to calculate the maximum value in a given range of cells. To use the DMAX function, you first need to enter the range of cells you want to calculate the maximum value in. Next, enter the formula "=DMAX(range)" and press enter. Excel will then calculate the maximum value in the given range.

## What is the syntax of DMAX in Excel?

The syntax for the DMAX function in Excel is as follows:

DMAX(range, criteria)

The range argument is the set of cells that you want to evaluate. The criteria argument is the condition that you want to evaluate.

## What is an example of how to use DMAX in Excel?

The DMAX function in Excel returns the largest value in a given column. For example, if you had a list of numbers in column A, you could use the DMAX function to find the largest number in the list. To do this, you would type "DMAX(A:A)" into the formula bar. This will return the largest number in the column.

## When should you not use DMAX in Excel?

There are several instances when you should not use DMAX in Excel. One instance is when you are trying to reference a value in a different sheet. Another instance is when you are trying to reference a value that is in a different workbook. Additionally, you should not use DMAX when you are trying to reference a value that is in a different range.

## What are some similar formulae to DMAX in Excel?

There are a few similar formulae to DMAX in Excel. The first is DMIN, which finds the minimum value in a range. The second is DAVERAGE, which finds the average value in a range. The third is DSTDEV, which finds the standard deviation of a range. The fourth is DSTDEVP, which finds the standard deviation of a population. The fifth is DGET, which retrieves a specific value from a range. The sixth is DMAX.PRODUCT, which finds the product of the maximum values in a range. The seventh is DMAX.SUM, which finds the sum of the maximum values in a range. The eighth is MAX, which finds the maximum value in a range.

### Excel

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