We raised a $20m Series A led by Coatue + Accel! Click here to read the announcement.

Excel

ERF.PRECISE is a function in Excel that calculates the Error Function of a given number. The Error Function is used to calculate the probability of an event occurring. To use the function, you input the number you want to calculate the probability for, and the function will output the probability of that event occurring.

The syntax of the ERF.PRECISE function in Excel is as follows:

ERF.PRECISE(x,tails)

The ERF.PRECISE function takes two arguments: x and tails. x is the value for which you want to calculate the ERF function, and tails is the number of tails for which you want to calculate the ERF function.

ERF.PRECISE is a function in Excel that calculates the error function, or erf, for a given set of parameters. It is used to calculate the probability of an event occurring. The function takes three arguments: the first is the lower limit of the confidence interval, the second is the upper limit of the confidence interval, and the third is the number of standard deviations the interval is based on. The function returns a value between 0 and 1, representing the probability that the event will occur. An example of how to use the ERF.PRECISE function in Excel is shown below: In the example, the function is used to calculate the probability that the average of two numbers is greater than or equal to 100. The lower and upper limits of the confidence interval are 95 and 105, respectively, and the number of standard deviations is 2. The function returns a value of 0.9592, which represents the probability that the average of two numbers is greater than or equal to 100.

There are a few occasions when you should not use ERF.PRECISE in Excel. One example is when you are trying to calculate a cumulative distribution function (CDF), as ERF.PRECISE is not designed to calculate CDFs. Additionally, ERF.PRECISE should not be used when you need to calculate a probability that is less than or equal to zero, as this is not a valid function of ERF.PRECISE. Additionally, ERF.PRECISE should not be used when you need to calculate a probability that is greater than one, as this is also not a valid function of ERF.PRECISE.

In Excel, there are a few similar formulae to ERF.PRECISE. The first is ERF(), which calculates the error function. The second is NORMSINV(), which calculates the inverse of the normal cumulative distribution function. The third is CDF.NORMAL(), which calculates the cumulative distribution function for the normal distribution. The fourth is INV.NORMAL(), which calculates the inverse of the normal cumulative distribution function. Finally, the fifth is Q.INV.NORMAL(), which calculates the quantile of the inverse of the normal cumulative distribution function.

Get started with Causal today.

Build models effortlessly, connect them directly to your data, and share them with interactive dashboards and beautiful visuals.

Build models effortlessly, connect them directly to your data, and share them with interactive dashboards and beautiful visuals.