The DOLLARFR function in Google Sheets allows you to convert a number to a currency value by specifying the currency and the amount. For example, if you wanted to convert 100 US dollars to British pounds, you would use the function as follows: =DOLLARFR("GBP", 100). This would return the value of Â£100.00.
The syntax of DOLLARFR in Google Sheets is to place the "$" symbol in front of the number you want to format as currency. For example, if you want to format the value "100" as currency, you would type "$100" into a cell in your spreadsheet.
Dollar signs in front of numbers specify how much money you're talking about. In Google Sheets, you can use the dollar sign to format numbers as currency. For example, if you have a column of numbers that you want to appear as dollars, you can use the dollar sign in front of the column heading to make that happen.
There are a few instances in which you should not use the DOLLARFR function in Google Sheets. One such instance is when you are trying to reference a cell that is outside of the current worksheet. In this case, the function will return an error. Additionally, you should not use the DOLLARFR function when referencing a cell that is formatted as text.
In Google Sheets, there are a few similar formulae to DOLLARFR. The first is DOLLAR. This function will take a number and convert it to a dollar value. The second is CURRENCY. This function will take a number and convert it to a currency value. The third is CONVERT. This function will take a number and convert it to a different currency.