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Source: Excel Dynamic Arrays: Fully Dynamic Cross Tabulated Reports With Totals!!!!! EMT 1528

shees.. thats something… i wonder how long would the formula get without o365 😀

Another Amazing video …just mind blowing..thank you so much 🙂

It’s simply amazing. I am not sure in how many practice days take me to this level of manipulation.

THIS IS INSANE !!!!! Mike, I still on this video of Dynamic Arrays playist. and wow…… this is a massive and USEFUL formula !!!. The only thing (again sorry for being pedantic about :O )… I formatted the formula like this:

=IF(

( SEQUENCE( COUNTA( H10# ) ) > COUNTA( H10# ) -1 )

*( SEQUENCE( , COUNTA( I9# ) ) > COUNTA( I9# ) -1 ),

SUM( fRevenue5[Revenue] ),

IF(

SEQUENCE( , COUNTA( I9# ) ) > COUNTA( I9# ) -1,

SUMIFS(

fRevenue5[Revenue],

INDEX( fRevenue5,, MATCH( I4, fRevenue5[#Headers], 0 ) ), H10#),

IF(

SEQUENCE( COUNTA( H10# ) ) > COUNTA( H10# ) -1,

SUMIFS(

fRevenue5[Revenue],

INDEX( fRevenue5,, MATCH( I5, fRevenue5[#Headers], 0 ) ), I9# ),

SUMIFS(

fRevenue5[Revenue],

INDEX( fRevenue5,, MATCH( I4, fRevenue5[#Headers], 0) ), H10#,

INDEX( fRevenue5,, MATCH( I5, fRevenue5[#Headers], 0) ), I9#

)

)

)

)

And I was able to understand or at least see the four main parts of the formula! …. again: INSANE !!!!!!

Very interesting video but it's rather on the complicated side. I wish Microsoft would simply take Charles Williams' Speed Tools and incorporate his floating totals functions into Excel.

Fantastic… Long Live Excel Champ 🙌

Sir so nice video and useful to us thanks

Thank a lot for the amazing videos 😍, I just got an Insider version and just follow along with 9 months lates. 😂

I have different methods for

I9 =TRANSPOSE(IFERROR(INDEX(SORT(UNIQUE(INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I5,fRevenue[#Headers],)))),SEQUENCE(COUNTA(SORT(UNIQUE(INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I5,fRevenue[#Headers],)))))+1)),"Total"))

H10

=IFERROR(INDEX(SORT(UNIQUE(INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I4,fRevenue[#Headers],)))),SEQUENCE(COUNTA(SORT(UNIQUE(INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I4,fRevenue[#Headers],)))))+1)),"Total")

I10

=SUMIFS(fRevenue[Revenue],INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I4,fRevenue[#Headers],)),IF(H10#="Total","<>",H10#),INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I5,fRevenue[#Headers],)),IF(I9#="Total","<>",I9#))

This illustrates my two “requests for improvement “ for dynamic arrays. Totals are hard. Formatting results is hard.

Both would be solved if I could use dynamic array references in an Excel Table !!

Which version of 365 I should buy?

Is there not an easy method for the "Totals"? my mind really spins on to that….. Very complex

Great tricks! Thumbs up!

Wow, pivot tables with formulas – amazing! I can't even imagine the same trick with traditional formulas… 😉

Hey Mike and David.. totally insane and way cool! Hopefully, Microsoft will make it easier with a TOTALS function or some kind of TOTALS argument built into the base formula generating the spilled range. Until then it is still the Wild West with these unbelievable and intense solutions that you guys visualize and make into reality. Double Thumbs up on this one!!

Thumbs uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuup

Thank you so much for posting such a informative videos. Highly appreciate your all efforts. 💐💐💐👍👍👍

Mike. Just doing a catch up on your fine videos. I wondered, would the following work for a slightly simpler returning of totals:

=SUMIFS(fRevenue[Revenue],fRevenue[Product],IF(MAX(ROW(H10#))=ROW(H10#),"*",H10#),fRevenue[Region],IF(MAX(COLUMN(I9#))=COLUMN(I9#),"*",I9#))

I'm virtually certain it does! However, I could be going crazy.

Edit to add back in the match formulas I removed:

=SUMIFS(fRevenue[Revenue],INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I4,fRevenue[#Headers],0)),IF(MAX(ROW(H10#))=ROW(H10#),"*",H10#),INDEX(fRevenue,,MATCH(I5,fRevenue[#Headers],0)),IF(MAX(COLUMN(I9#))=COLUMN(I9#),"*",I9#))

Question: are there any videos on Power Bi for Desktop?

There is a general issue which arises from the desire to show row and column totals, though. Traditional development assumes the user is hell-bent on selecting data manually rather than expending intellectual effort to describe their selection. As a result, there is only one function in Excel that will select each row (or column) of a two-dimensional array and aggregate to give a column of results. MMULT and TRANSPOSE will do the job provided you are content to limit the aggregation to a 'weighted sum' of the row but they are not the friendliest functions in town for a non-mathematician. But what if you want to find the smallest value in each row (SMALL); or to ensure that a condition is satisfied in every column (OR or PRODUCT), or count the number of matches (COUNT), or concatenate each string within the row (TEXTJOIN)????

It would be possible (I think) to use SEQUENCE in combination with INDEX to split a 2D array into rows but the resulting column is not naturally an array because of the way in which INDEX treats array-indices. Either AGGREGATE needs a new function numbers for

000+n, aggregate over row and columns to give a single value

100+n, aggregate over rows to give a column array

200+n, aggregate over columns to give a row array

300+n, aggregate cell by cell to combine corresponding terms within multiple, similarly-dimensioned references;

or, alternatively,

one could envisage functions BYROW(), BYCOLUMN() which would cause the 2D array to be treated as a collection of ID arrays up to the point where they are aggregated.

Do you think we should push for something like this on user voice?

That formula may be impressive but it is not fun. It is important that someone should experiment and pioneer new approaches but if you seed the idea that this is what spilled arrays are all about you will repel most users before they start. Even if you look a what is, for most of us, 'current technology' of CSE arrays, most users have never heard of them and, of those that have, they are seen as 'advanced', as 'methods of last resort'. They should be seen as providing simplifying structure, sweeping away the need for thousands of single-cell, mixed references with a single expression (used in the same way as turning mounds of straw into tied bales makes them so much easier to handle). For me, arrays or lists are the first port of call, it is destroying that structure to give a multitude of single cells that is the last resort.

In the present context, the core of the process is the 2D spilt array. That is the concept that is there to be exploited. Rather than providing a fixed cross-tab you have demonstrated that it is possible vary both the row and column series. Interesting but, I suspect, not useful in most applications. It is a bit like a book where the reader is allowed to choose which ending they want to read. I sometimes replace pivot tables by formulas simply to restrict the user and ensure they are seeing what I wish them to see.

Now we layer on that the ability to create sum rows and columns. Is there an overriding need for such a thing to be done as one array? As an example, 'income per annum' and 'lifetime income' do not naturally form part of the same array though, admittedly, they could be shoe-horned into a partitioned array as has been done here. The simpler approach would be to assign fixed locations above and to the left of the 2D spilt array for the row and column totals. There are even operational advantages of such a layout; one no longer has to scroll over an indeterminate number of rows and columns to find the totals.

Wow, amazing Mike! Great job by David too