Analysis ToolPak in Excel

Excel Data Analysis is a powerful tool that is used to visualize and gain insights of records in a spreadsheet.

Excel Frequency Function Example

The FREQUENCY function in Excel calculates how often values occur within the ranges you specify in a bin table. You can also use the COUNTIFS function to create a frequency distribution. 1. First, enter the bin numbers (upper levels) in the range C4:C8. 2. Select the range D4:D9 (extra cell), enter the FREQUENCY function shown below and finish by pressing… read more »

How To Load Analysis ToolPak in Excel

The Analysis ToolPak is an Excel add-in program that provides data analysis tools for financial, statistical and engineering data analysis. You provide the data and parameters for each analysis, and the tool uses the appropriate statistical or engineering macro functions to calculate and display the results in an output table. Some tools generate charts in addition to output tables…. read more »

Understanding Anova in Excel

How to Perform Analyses of Variance in Excel This example teaches you how to perform a single factor ANOVA (analysis of variance) in Excel. A single factor or one-way ANOVA is used to test the null hypothesis that the means of several populations are all equal. Below you can find the salaries of people who have a degree… read more »

How to calculate correlation coefficient Correlation in Excel

Find out how to calculate correlation coefficient between two data arrays in Microsoft Excel through the CORREL function. The correlation coefficient (a value between -1 and +1) tells you how strongly two variables are related to each other. We can use the CORREL function or the Analysis Toolpak add-in in Excel to find the correlation coefficient between two variables. – A correlation coefficient of +1 indicates a… read more »

Excel t-Test

Steps in running a t-test in Excel This example teaches you how to perform a t-Test in Excel. The t-Test is used to test the null hypothesis that the means of two populations are equal. Below you can find the study hours of 6 female students and 5 male students. H0: μ1 – μ2 = 0 H1: μ1 – μ2 ≠ 0… read more »