moderated
Re: Using JAWS to Resume a Download from BARD
Dan Longmore
I don’t believe that BARD, except perhaps BARD express, will allow you to pause and resume. You need to re start the download. Dan
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Rick Miller
Sent: Monday, May 14, 2018 12:00 AM To: jfw@groups.io Subject: Using JAWS to Resume a Download from BARD
Dear Listers:
When a download I am trying to make from the BARD web site is interrupted, I try to get it to resume by finding the Resume button and using a left mouse click. But instead of picking up where the download left off, it starts it all over again. Is there a way using JAWS that you can resume an interrupted download where the download will resume from where it left off?
Rick Miller


moderated
Re: Email inbox
paul lemm
Hi,
I’m not sure that’s possible since most email clients sort emails in a specific order (usually by date received), however, although this isn’t a perfect solution by anymeans, as a work around you can just forward the email to yourself, this way it will show as a new message at the top of your inbox and then you could keep that copy an delete the older one.
Hope this helps
Paul
Paul
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Nino Dagostino
Sent: 14 May 2018 12:24 To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Email inbox
Hi:
I was wondering if anybody new how to move the posission of an email that is quite far down on the lists of emails in the inbox.
Is there a way to move that message further up in the list of emails?
I hope I explained it properly.


moderated
Re: Wire shark
Bissett, Tom <tom.bissett@...>
Hi Nino, I haven’t used wire shark for quite a few years. What I did find is that the information was displayed in two windows. You would locate an information line with the pc cursor and then you would have to use the jaws cursor to read the bottom pain that held all the related information. Not very practical. I found by exporting the information it was very readable only there was so much information it again was not very practical. Its colour scheme was all grey and you had to do custom colours for everything including menus. It can be used in a pinch but really not very useful on an ongoing basis. I don’t know whether it has changed much since I had to use it. I don’t know of any other tools like that. Regards Tom Bisset
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io]
On Behalf Of Nino Dagostino
Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 9:08 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Wire shark
Good morming”
Happy mothers day to all those moms.
I was wondering if anybody new if Jaws works with wireshark, if not what could be used in its place.
Thank you.


moderated
Re: Email inbox
david
Hello; if your using outlook, the answer is no. you can move messages to another folder, you can't move messages up/down within a mail box.
Statistics are like a bikini. What they reveal is suggestive, but what they conceal is vital.
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of george b
Sent: Monday, May 14, 2018 7:34 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Email inbox
Whooo!!!
With all the email clients out there it would be helpful if you told us what email you are using
thanks
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Nino Dagostino
Hi:
I was wondering if anybody new how to move the posission of an email that is quite far down on the lists of emails in the inbox.
Is there a way to move that message further up in the list of emails?
I hope I explained it properly.


moderated
Sorry about that I wasn't thinging
Nino Dagostino
I am using Outlook 2016
Thank you


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
R&J
If you are trying to find the numeric day of the week for any date, there are Excel functions that will do this for you.
Key the following into a cell excluding the square brakets [] [=WEEKDAY(DATE(2018,5,14))] or if you have a properly formatted date in a cell, let's say "A1", then key [=Weekday(A1)]. The result will be a numeral from 1 to 7, where 1=Sunday and 7=Saturday. This is not what most folk desire, so if you would like the week to start on Monday=1 and end on Sunday=7, key the following formula [=Mod(WEEKDAY(DATE(2018,5,14))+1,7)] or [=Mod(Weekday(A1)+1,7)]. By adding 1 and using the MOD function with a devisor of 7, the MOD function results in the remainder of the first argument divided by the second argument (7).


moderated
Re: Email inbox
george b <gbmagoo@...>
Whooo!!!
With all the email clients out there it would be helpful if you told us what email you are using
thanks
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Nino Dagostino
Sent: May 14, 2018 4:24 To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Email inbox
Hi:
I was wondering if anybody new how to move the posission of an email that is quite far down on the lists of emails in the inbox.
Is there a way to move that message further up in the list of emails?
I hope I explained it properly.


moderated
Email inbox
Nino Dagostino
Hi:
I was wondering if anybody new how to move the posission of an email that is quite far down on the lists of emails in the inbox.
Is there a way to move that message further up in the list of emails?
I hope I explained it properly.


moderated
Casper
Nino Dagostino
Hi:
Will the older versions of Casper work in windows10?
Thanks


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
inamuddin khan
Dear, the total is right but you forgot to mention number 18 which is the calculation of January, March, May, July, August and October. Now divide the total into 7 and count the remainder that is 5. Sunday 0, Monday 1, Tuesday 2, Wednessday 3, Thursday 4 and Friday 5. November 23 2018 will be Friday. There is no number 7 because we count Sunday as 0 and there are 7 days in a week! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1
Sent from Mail for Windows 10
From: Dale Alton
Sent: Monday, May 14, 2018 7:33 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
I must be some thing wrong. Take November 23, 2018. The formula I come up with is: 17+4+6+23=68, 68/7=9.7. If Sunday is 0 and Monday is 1 where is 7?
Denver Dale
Original Message From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Chris Chaffin Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 6:00 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hello Mario,
As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year.
Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25.
Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3.
Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on.
Hope this has been helpful.
Chris
> On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@...> wrote: > > I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone > clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's > done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, > why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an > odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost. > >  Original Message  > From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@...] > Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST > To: main@jfw.groups.io > Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? > > Clever and ingenious. > > Dave > Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer > > >  Original Message  > From: inamuddin khan > To: main@jfw.groups.io > Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 > Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? > > > Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of > calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date? > > Let me tell you how you can do it! > > Suppose your date is 12/25/2018. > > 1. > > Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century. > > 2. > > Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years. > > 3. > > Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have > 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days. > > 4. > > From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 > days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December. > > 5. > > Now final calculation is: > > 17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2. > > 6. > > Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2. > > So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday! > > With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: > > Charlsdarwin1 > > > > > > Sent from Mail for Windows 10 > > > > From: Sieghard Weitzel > Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM > To: main@jfw.groups.io > Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? > > > > Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type > the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to > format the cell and select the date format, then from the available > options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the > second from the top). > > If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, > it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas > day this year is on a Tuesday. > > Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today > (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the > larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 > and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of > days from May 11 until December 25. > > > > the day > > > > From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom > Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM > To: main@jfw.groups.io > Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? > > > > Hi, > > Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date. > > In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with > the formula will display the week day. > > > > =TEXT(A4,"dddd") > > > > Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change > the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not > December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. > You’ll just need to experiment. > > > > HTH > > Tom > > > > > > > > > > > > From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin > Minor > Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM > To: main@jfw.groups.io > Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? > > > > Hi. > > > > I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for > Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t > contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a > kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they > work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day > of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are > between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it > doesn’t list all the formulas. > > > > Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I > know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use > it to its fullest potential. > > > > Thanks for any info. > > > > Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard. > > Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY > > > > > > > > >


moderated
Re: Using JAWS to Resume a Download from BARD
Bill White <billwhite92701@...>
No, there isn’t. Resuming a download where you left off is usually a feature of ftp, not an http download.
Bill White billwhite92701@...
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Rick Miller
Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 9:00 PM To: jfw@groups.io Subject: Using JAWS to Resume a Download from BARD
Dear Listers:
When a download I am trying to make from the BARD web site is interrupted, I try to get it to resume by finding the Resume button and using a left mouse click. But instead of picking up where the download left off, it starts it all over again. Is there a way using JAWS that you can resume an interrupted download where the download will resume from where it left off?
Rick Miller


moderated
Using JAWS to Resume a Download from BARD
Rick Miller
Dear Listers:
When a download I am trying to make from the BARD web site is interrupted, I try to get it to resume by finding the Resume button and using a left mouse click. But instead of picking up where the download left off, it starts it all over again. Is there a way using JAWS that you can resume an interrupted download where the download will resume from where it left off?
Rick Miller


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Dave...
remainder, not decimal, Dale. Use even division and note the remainder.
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer
 Original Message 
From: "Dale Alton" <blinkydale@comcast.net> To: <main@jfw.groups.io> Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 19:33 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? I must be some thing wrong. Take November 23, 2018. The formula I come up with is: 17+4+6+23=68, 68/7=9.7. If Sunday is 0 and Monday is 1 where is 7? Denver Dale Original Message From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Chris Chaffin Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 6:00 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hello Mario, As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year. Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25. Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3. Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on. Hope this has been helpful. Chris On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@hotmail.com> wrote:


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Dave...
You're not using remainder division. Don't rely on fractions in your result.
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
Use even division and count the remainder. Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer
 Original Message 
From: "Mario" <mrb620@hotmail.com> To: <main@jfw.groups.io> Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 17:46 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? date is 7/8/2020 2020  1 = 2019. so start with 19. 4 leap years within those 19 years. so add a 4. starting from January 2020: January, March and May have 31 days. so add a 3. April and June have 30 days. so add a 2. add the 8 days of July. total is 36 divided by 7 (days in a week?) = 5.142 = 5.1. so 7/8/2020 is a Monday. but it's not. where did I go wrong, or is something missing?  Original Message  From: Chris Chaffin [mailto:chaffin102468@gmail.com] Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 8:00 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hello Mario, As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year. Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25. Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3. Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on. Hope this has been helpful. Chris On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@hotmail.com> wrote: I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost.  Original Message  From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@sbcglobal.net] Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Clever and ingenious. Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer  Original Message  From: inamuddin khan To: main@jfw.groups.io Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date? Let me tell you how you can do it! Suppose your date is 12/25/2018. 1. Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century. 2. Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years. 3. Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days. 4. From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December. 5. Now final calculation is: 17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2. 6. Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2. So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1 Sent from Mail for Windows 10 From: Sieghard Weitzel Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to format the cell and select the date format, then from the available options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the second from the top). If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas day this year is on a Tuesday. Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of days from May 11 until December 25. the day From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi, Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date. In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with the formula will display the week day. =TEXT(A4,"dddd") Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. You’ll just need to experiment. HTH Tom From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin Minor Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi. I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it doesn’t list all the formulas. Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use it to its fullest potential. Thanks for any info. Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard. Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY .


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Dale Alton <blinkydale@...>
I must be some thing wrong. Take November 23, 2018.
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
The formula I come up with is: 17+4+6+23=68, 68/7=9.7. If Sunday is 0 and Monday is 1 where is 7? Denver Dale
Original Message
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Chris Chaffin Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 6:00 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hello Mario, As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year. Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25. Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3. Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on. Hope this has been helpful. Chris On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@hotmail.com> wrote:


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
inamuddin khan
Yes dear, you misunderstood the calculation. 1. Take 19 days from year 2001 to year 2019. 2. Take 4 days because from year 2001 to year 2019, there are 4 leap years. 3. Take 3 days each from January, March, May that will be 9 days. 4. Take 2 days each from April and June that will be 4. 5. Take 1 from February because the year 2020 will be leap year. 6. Take 8 days from July. 7. The total will be 45 not 36. The final calculation will be: 19+4+3+1+3+2+3+2+8=45 divide into 7 iquals 6 remainder 3. So counting will Sunday 0, Monday 1, Tuesday 2, and Wednessday 3. So July 8^{th} 2020 will be Wednessday! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1
Sent from Mail for Windows 10
From: Mario
Sent: Monday, May 14, 2018 5:46 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
date is 7/8/2020 2020  1 = 2019. so start with 19. 4 leap years within those 19 years. so add a 4. starting from January 2020: January, March and May have 31 days. so add a 3. April and June have 30 days. so add a 2. add the 8 days of July. total is 36 divided by 7 (days in a week?) = 5.142 = 5.1. so 7/8/2020 is a Monday. but it's not. where did I go wrong, or is something missing?
 Original Message  From: Chris Chaffin [mailto:chaffin102468@...] Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 8:00 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hello Mario,
As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year.
Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25.
Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3.
Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on.
Hope this has been helpful.
Chris
On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@...> wrote:
I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost.
 Original Message  From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@...] Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Clever and ingenious.
Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer
 Original Message  From: inamuddin khan To: main@jfw.groups.io Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date?
Let me tell you how you can do it!
Suppose your date is 12/25/2018.
1.
Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century.
2.
Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years.
3.
Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days.
4.
From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December.
5.
Now final calculation is:
17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2.
6.
Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2.
So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday!
With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID:
Charlsdarwin1
Sent from Mail for Windows 10
From: Sieghard Weitzel Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to format the cell and select the date format, then from the available options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the second from the top).
If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas day this year is on a Tuesday.
Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of days from May 11 until December 25.
the day
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hi,
Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date.
In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with the formula will display the week day.
=TEXT(A4,"dddd")
Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. You’ll just need to experiment.
HTH
Tom
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin Minor Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hi.
I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it doesn’t list all the formulas.
Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use it to its fullest potential.
Thanks for any info.
Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard.
Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY
.


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Mario
correction:
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
date is 7/8/2020 2020  1 = 2019. so start with 19. 5 leap years within those 19 years. so add a 4. starting from January 2020: January, March and May have 31 days. so add a 9 (3*3). April and June have 30 days. so add a 4 (2*2). February is 29 days. so add a 1. add the 8 days of July. total is 46 divided by 7 (days in a week) = 6.5. so 7/8/2020 is a Wednesday.
 Original Message 
From: Mario [mailto:mrb620@hotmail.com] Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 8:46 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? date is 7/8/2020 2020  1 = 2019. so start with 19. 4 leap years within those 19 years. so add a 4. starting from January 2020: January, March and May have 31 days. so add a 3. April and June have 30 days. so add a 2. add the 8 days of July. total is 36 divided by 7 (days in a week?) = 5.142 = 5.1. so 7/8/2020 is a Monday. but it's not. where did I go wrong, or is something missing?  Original Message  From: Chris Chaffin [mailto:chaffin102468@gmail.com] Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 8:00 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hello Mario, As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year. Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25. Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3. Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on. Hope this has been helpful. Chris On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@hotmail.com> wrote: I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost.  Original Message  From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@sbcglobal.net] Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Clever and ingenious. Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer  Original Message  From: inamuddin khan To: main@jfw.groups.io Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date? Let me tell you how you can do it! Suppose your date is 12/25/2018. 1. Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century. 2. Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years. 3. Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days. 4. From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December. 5. Now final calculation is: 17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2. 6. Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2. So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1 Sent from Mail for Windows 10 From: Sieghard Weitzel Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to format the cell and select the date format, then from the available options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the second from the top). If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas day this year is on a Tuesday. Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of days from May 11 until December 25. the day From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi, Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date. In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with the formula will display the week day. =TEXT(A4,"dddd") Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. You’ll just need to experiment. HTH Tom From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin Minor Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi. I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it doesn’t list all the formulas. Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use it to its fullest potential. Thanks for any info. Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard. Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY .


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Mario
date is 7/8/2020
toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
2020  1 = 2019. so start with 19. 4 leap years within those 19 years. so add a 4. starting from January 2020: January, March and May have 31 days. so add a 3. April and June have 30 days. so add a 2. add the 8 days of July. total is 36 divided by 7 (days in a week?) = 5.142 = 5.1. so 7/8/2020 is a Monday. but it's not. where did I go wrong, or is something missing?
 Original Message 
From: Chris Chaffin [mailto:chaffin102468@gmail.com] Sent: Sunday, May 13, 2018 8:00 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hello Mario, As far as step 1 and why you use 17, You just use one number less than the last 2 digits of the year. So since that was 18, you would use the number 17. So if you were looking at a date with the year 2020, then you would use 19. Again, one less than the last 2 digits of the year. Now, as far as step 3, you basically add 3 for each month that has 31 days, 2 for each month that has 30 days, and 1 for February if it has 29 days. Now you only count the months up to the month with the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is in May, then you would do this for January through April. If your date is in October, then you would do this for January through September. And finally, you would add the days in the month up to the date you are looking for. For example, if your date is the 13th of the month, then you would add 13, if your date is the 25th, then you would add 25. Now step 4 is just the result from adding the numbers from step 3. Step 3 was the instructions, and step 4 is the calculation of step 3. Step 5 is just doing the final calculation. The important part of the calculation is the remainder. In the example given, the remainder was 2, so that is what determined the day of the week. For all calculations, if your remainder is 0 then your day is Sunday, 1 then Monday, 2 then Tuesday, and so on. Hope this has been helpful. Chris On May 13, 2018, at 7:24 PM, Mario <mrb620@hotmail.com> wrote: I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost.  Original Message  From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@sbcglobal.net] Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Clever and ingenious. Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer  Original Message  From: inamuddin khan To: main@jfw.groups.io Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date? Let me tell you how you can do it! Suppose your date is 12/25/2018. 1. Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century. 2. Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years. 3. Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days. 4. From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December. 5. Now final calculation is: 17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2. 6. Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2. So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1 Sent from Mail for Windows 10 From: Sieghard Weitzel Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to format the cell and select the date format, then from the available options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the second from the top). If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas day this year is on a Tuesday. Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of days from May 11 until December 25. the day From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi, Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date. In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with the formula will display the week day. =TEXT(A4,"dddd") Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. You’ll just need to experiment. HTH Tom From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin Minor Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel? Hi. I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it doesn’t list all the formulas. Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use it to its fullest potential. Thanks for any info. Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard. Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY .


moderated
Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
inamuddin khan
Dear, 17 days means that 17 years are complete that’s why we take 17 days. December 25 means that still year 2018 is progressing not complete. We take one day from every year because there are 365 days in a year and if you divide 365 into 7, you will have answer 52 weeks remaining 1 day. We divide 365 days into 7 days because there are 7 days in a week. In leap years there are 366 days that’s why we take an extra one day! From year 2001 to 2017, there are 4 leap years. As far as months are concern, we apply the same method to make weeks in order to arrive our required day! The months which have 31 days, we take 3 days because if you divide 31 days into 7, you will find 3 days remaining. If you divide 30 days into 7, you will find 2 days remaining and if you divide 29 days into 7, you will find 1 day remaining! 1. There are 365 days in a year. 2. There are 52 weeks and a day extra in a year. 3. There are 366 days in a leap years. 4. There are 52 weeks and extra 2 days in a leap year. 5. There are 36524 days in a hundred year. 6. There are 5217 weeks and extra 5 days in a hundred year. 7. There are 24 leap years in a century and 25 leap years in every 4^{th} century. 8. So the 4 hundred years calculation is: 365 days multiplied by 400 plus 97 iquals 146097 divide into 7 iquals 20871 weeks remaining 0 days. Hope that will make sense! With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID: Charlsdarwin1
Sent from Mail for Windows 10
From: Mario
Sent: Monday, May 14, 2018 4:24 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
I always wondered how some individuals can do this. but can someone clearly explain it to me step by step because I don't follow how it's done. yes, it is written, but I just don't understand like in step 1, why do you arrive at using 17 and not 18? is it because 2018 is not an odd year? and for step 3 and 4, I am lost.
 Original Message  From: Dave... [mailto:dgcarlson@...] Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 7:33 PM EST To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Clever and ingenious.
Dave Oregonian, woodworker, Engineer, Musician, and Pioneer
 Original Message  From: inamuddin khan To: main@jfw.groups.io Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 16:26 Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Suppose, you don’t have anything computer, cell phone or any kind of calendar, are you not able to tell the day of the week of any date?
Let me tell you how you can do it!
Suppose your date is 12/25/2018.
1.
Take 17 that is 17 years of 21st century.
2.
Take 4 meaning that from year 1 to year 17, there are 4 leap years.
3.
Take 3 from the months which have 31 days, 2 from the months which have 30 days and take 1 from the month which have 29 days.
4.
From that calculations, there are 6 months having 31 days meaning 18 days, 4 months having 30 days meaning 8 days and take 25 days from December.
5.
Now final calculation is:
17+4+18+8+25=72 divided by 7=10 remaining 2.
6.
Now you can count them as, Sunday 0 Monday 1 and Tuesday 2.
So December 25 2018 will be Tuesday!
With regards from Inamuddin with the Skype ID:
Charlsdarwin1
Sent from Mail for Windows 10
From: Sieghard Weitzel Sent: Saturday, May 12, 2018 9:49 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Actually, if you want to know what day a particular date is, just type the date in a cell, e.g. in A1 type 12/24/2018, then press Control+1 to format the cell and select the date format, then from the available options select the one that has the weekday included (for me it’s the second from the top).
If, for example, I enter 12/25/2018 into A1 and then apply that format, it will read “Tuesday, December 25, 2018” so I now know that Christmas day this year is on a Tuesday.
Now, if I want to know how many days it is until Christmas from today (May 11), I type 5/11/2018 into cell A2, then in cell A3 I subtract the larger date (Christmas) from the smaller date (today), so I put =A1A2 and the result in this case will be 228 which is the correct number of days from May 11 until December 25.
the day
From: main@jfw.groups.io <main@jfw.groups.io> On Behalf Of Tom Sent: Friday, May 11, 2018 6:18 PM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Re: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hi,
Following is a formula to calculate the day of the week from an input date.
In the first cell, in this case A4, type in 3/12/1988 and the cell with the formula will display the week day.
=TEXT(A4,"dddd")
Depending on where you live and the date format, you may need to change the formula a little. This formula works on 3 December 1988 and not December 12 format. But then it may not need to be altered at all. You’ll just need to experiment.
HTH
Tom
From: main@jfw.groups.io [mailto:main@jfw.groups.io] On Behalf Of Kevin Minor Sent: Saturday, 12 May 2018 9:31 AM To: main@jfw.groups.io Subject: Where can I learn about formulas for Excel?
Hi.
I’m looking for a source to learn about the different formulas for Excel. I purchased the book that CathyAnne Murtha wrote, but it doesn’t contain all the formulas that I’m looking for. Essentially, I’d like a kind of Excel for Dummies where all the formulas are listed and how they work. As an example, I’d like to know how to have Excel tell me the day of the week a date will be. Also, I’d like to know how many days are between dates. I looked through the book I got from Ms. Murtha, but it doesn’t list all the formulas.
Thanks for any help. Dates aren’t the only thing I’m looking for. I know Excel is a very powerful program, and I’d like to learn how to use it to its fullest potential.
Thanks for any info.
Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard.
Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY


moderated
Leap years and figuring out the day of the week a date is on.
Kevin Minor
Hi.
Here’s some information regarding leap years. As you may be aware, every four years a leap year occurs. This is, for the most part, true, but there are exceptions to this rule.
Every four years there’s a February 29, so 2004, 2008, 2012, 2016, etc. work. However, every hundred years there’s no leap year. Therefore 2100, 2200 and 2300 don’t have February 29. Every 400 years, however do have 2/29. This confused people in 2000, because, since this is a hundred year, they thought there wouldn’t be a February 29. So, the years 2400, 2800, 3200, and so on are leap years. This means that every 400 years starts on the same day. So 1600 was on a Saturday, 2000 was also, and, if anyone lives long enough, 2400 also is on Saturday.
I hope this enlightens you all. Also, I apologize if I’m spelling leap wrong.
Just some information for you.
Have a blessed day and don’t work too hard. Kevin Minor and the amazing Jilly, Lexington, KY

