NOT can be used in Google Sheets to exclude values from a range or to filter data. For example, if you want to exclude the value "Apple" from a range of cells, you can use the formula =NOT(A1:A5) to return the values in the range A1:A5 except for "Apple". You can also use the filter function to filter data by excluding certain values. For example, if you want to filter a list of fruits to only show fruits that are not apples, you can use the formula =filter(Fruits,NOT(A1:A5)) to return a list of fruits that includes "Banana", "Orange", "Pear", etc.
The syntax of NOT in Google Sheets is to use the NOT operator followed by the logical expression you want to negate. For example, the following expression returns TRUE if the value in A1 is not equal to 5, and FALSE otherwise:
The Google Sheets NOT function is used to return the opposite value of a specified condition. The function takes two input values: a condition and a return value. If the condition is TRUE, the return value is the value that is NOT returned. If the condition is FALSE, the return value is the original value.
An example of how to use the NOT function in Google Sheets is to find the inverse of a conditional statement. For instance, if the condition is "greater than 5", the inverse would be "less than or equal to 5". To find this value, the NOT function can be used in the following way: =NOT(A1>5)
There are a few instances when you should not use the NOT operator in Google Sheets. First, the NOT operator cannot be used in conjunction with the COUNTIF or SUMIF functions. Additionally, the NOT operator cannot be used in conjunction with the IF function to create an "if not" statement.
Some similar formulae to "NOT" in Google Sheets are "NON", "!=", and "ISNULL". "NON" is used to return the opposite value of a given cell, "!=" is used to test whether two cells have different values, and "ISNULL" is used to test whether a cell has a value of NULL.