Linest on mac

Linest on mac DEFAULT

LINEST function only returns M and sometimes C values, all other values returned as #VALUE

It appears to me that you are misunderstanding the array nature of the LINEST() function. When I open your file, I see six copies of a LINEST() function, where only the first copy (E3) has a complete x,y data set as input. This copy is correctly outputting the slope, but, because the formula is not correctly array entered, the other values from the regression are lost/discarded. The other copies of the LINEST() function are the result of errors due to empty cells in the input ranges for those copies. My correction:

1) Select range E3:F5
2) Enter LINEST() function =LINEST(C3:C12,B3:B12,TRUE,TRUE). Like all array functions, confirm with ctrl-shift-enter (or the MAC equivalent, I've never used MAC so I do not know what the key sequence is on MAC).
3) Review results to see if they are reasonable (I get an array of 2,0;0,0;1,0).

If you dislike array entering LINEST() into a complete block of cells, you can nest LINEST() inside of INDEX() functions to return individual elements (intercept can be returned as =INDEX(LINEST($C$3:$C$12,$B$3:$B$12,TRUE,TRUE),1,2) for example -- note the absolute references to make copying easier), but I find this more tedious than entering LINEST() as a single block.

Edit to add: According to https://support.office.com/en-us/art...bkmk_workcells control-shift-return is an equivalent key stroke for array entering formulas.

Sours: https://www.excelforum.com/

MS Excel: How to use the LINEST Function (WS)

Example (as Worksheet Function)

Let's look at some Excel LINEST function examples and explore how to use the LINEST function as a worksheet function in Microsoft Excel:

This first example we have entered the y values in column A (cells A2 through A6) and the x values in column B (cells B2 through B6). Then we have entered the following LINEST function in both cells D2 and E2 as follows:

=LINEST(A2:A6,B2:B6,TRUE,FALSE) Result: 0.5

The LINEST function can be written as an array formula. When creating your array formula, you need to do the following:

  1. Enter the formulas in both cells D2 and E2
  2. Highlight cells D2 and E2
  3. Press (in Windows) or + (on Mac)
  4. Press ++

This creates {} brackets around your formulas as follows:

{=LINEST(A2:A6,B2:B6,TRUE,FALSE)} Result: 0.5

You can see how the formula look in the images below.

Microsoft Excel

Microsoft Excel

The value in cell D2 returns the slope of 0.5 and the value in cell E2 returns the y-intercept of 0.

This formula could also be written as follows (entering values instead of cell ranges):

=LINEST({2,3,5,7,10},{4,6,10,14,20},TRUE,FALSE) Result: 0.5

The LINEST function can be written as an array formula. When creating your array formula, you need to do the following:

  1. Enter the formulas in both cells D2 and E2
  2. Highlight cells D2 and E2
  3. Press (in Windows) or + (on Mac)
  4. Press ++

This creates {} brackets around your formulas as follows:

{=LINEST({2,3,5,7,10},{4,6,10,14,20},TRUE,FALSE)} Result: 0.5

Microsoft Excel

Sours: https://www.techonthenet.com/excel/formulas/linest.php
  1. Magneto x reader
  2. Warhammer 40k archon
  3. Robert half jobs
Answer

I observe the same misbehavior of LINEST using Command+Return in Excel 2016 for Mac.

The shortcut keys to array-enter a function in Excel 2016 for Mac are

COMMAND + SHIFT + RETURN

or

CONTROL + SHIFT + RETURN

See more info in subsequent post.

Report abuse

Harassment is any behavior intended to disturb or upset a person or group of people. Threats include any threat of suicide, violence, or harm to another. Any content of an adult theme or inappropriate to a community web site. Any image, link, or discussion of nudity. Any behavior that is insulting, rude, vulgar, desecrating, or showing disrespect. Any behavior that appears to violate End user license agreements, including providing product keys or links to pirated software. Unsolicited bulk mail or bulk advertising. Any link to or advocacy of virus, spyware, malware, or phishing sites. Any other inappropriate content or behavior as defined by the Terms of Use or Code of Conduct. Any image, link, or discussion related to child pornography, child nudity, or other child abuse or exploitation.
Details (required):
250 characters remaining

83 people found this reply helpful

·

Was this reply helpful?

Sorry this didn't help.

Great! Thanks for your feedback.

How satisfied are you with this reply?

Thanks for your feedback, it helps us improve the site.

How satisfied are you with this reply?

Thanks for your feedback.

Sours: https://answers.microsoft.com/en-us/msoffice/forum/all/linest-function-no-longer-work-excel-2016-mac/474ae30f-2876-4464-b3b1-8c34d15706ac

Question:Q:how to activate an array like LINEST

Looks like no one’s replied in a while. To start the conversation again, simply ask a new question.

Question:Q:

In Excel for MAC I select the area of the array. In the open left corner I write the LINEST function. After that, hay press shift + command + enter and the result will show in the cells. How can I do the same in NUMBERS?

Mac mini, OS X El Capitan (10.11.3), Number version 3.6.1

Posted on Mar 10, 2016 5:21 AM

Page content loaded

Mar 10, 2016 5:52 AM in response to osisa In response to osisa

I suggest reviewing the built-in function browser information. When you type the equal sing in a cel, you enter "formula mode" and the function browser appears on the right:

User uploaded file

enter the function in question in the search field.

The short of it is...

=INDEX(LINEST(A2:A6, B2:B6, 1, 0), 2) returns approximately 0.0342960288808646, which is b,

so you have to embed the lines function into a call to index() in order to access the elements of the array.

I am pasting the help for linest here:

The LINEST function returns an array of the statistics for a straight line that best fits the given data using the least squares method.

LINEST(known-y-values, known-x-values, nonzero-y-intercept, more-stats)

  • known-y-values: A collection containing the known y values. known-y-values must contain number values. If there is only one collection of known x values, known-y-values can be any size. If there is more than one collection of known x values, known-y-values can be either one column containing the values or one row containing the values, but not both.
  • known-x-values: An optional collection containing the known x values. known-x-values must contain number values. If omitted, it will be assumed to be a set of the same size as known-y-valuesbeginning with 1—for example, 1, 2, 3 if there are three known-y-values. If there is only one set of known x values, known-x-values, if specified, should be the same size as known-y-values. If there is more than one set of known x values, each row/column of known-x-values is considered to be one set and the size of each row/column must be the same as the size of the row/column of known-y-values.
  • nonzero-y-intercept: An optional modal value specifying how the y intercept (constant b) should be calculated.
    • normal (1, TRUE, or omitted): The value of the y intercept (constant b) should be calculated normally.
    • force 0 value (0, FALSE): The value of the y intercept (constant b) should be forced to be 0.
  • more-stats: An optional modal value specifying whether additional statistical information should be returned.
    • no additional stats (0, FALSE, or omitted): Do not return additional regression statistics in the returned array.
    • additional stats (1, TRUE): Return additional regression statistics in the returned array.

Notes

The values returned by the function are contained in an array. One method of reading the values in the array is to use the INDEX function. You can wrap the LINEST function within the INDEX function: =INDEX(LINEST(known-y-values, known-x-values, y-intercept, more-stats), y, x) where y and x are the column and row index of the desired value.If additional statistics are not returned (more-stats is FALSE), the array returned is one row deep. The number of columns is equal to the number of sets of known-x-values plus 1. It contains the line slopes (one value for each row/column of x values) in reverse order (the first value relates to the last row/column of x values) and then the value for b, the intercept.If additional statistics are returned (more-stats is TRUE), the array contains five rows. See additional information about this array immediately following the examples.

Examples
Given the following table of known-x-values(cells A2:A6) and known-y-values (cells B2:B6):
=INDEX(LINEST(A2:A6, B2:B6, 1, 0), 1) returns approximately 0.752707581227437, given a normal (1) value for non-zero-y-intercept. This is the best-fit line slope because we specified we wanted the first value from the array returned by INDEX and we only specified one set of known-x-values.=INDEX(LINEST(A2:A6, B2:B6, 1, 0), 2) returns approximately 0.0342960288808646, which is b, the intercept for the best-fit line. The intercept was returned because we specified we wanted the second value from the array returned by INDEX, which would be the second value because we only specified one set of known-x-values.

Contents of the array of additional statisticsLINEST can include additional statistical information in the array returned by the function. For purposes of the following discussion, suppose that there are five sets of known x values, in addition to the known y values. Suppose further that the known-x-values are in five table rows or five table columns. Based on this, the array returned by LINEST would contain the following values.

123456
1S5S4S3S2S1b
2SE5SE4SE3SE2SE1SEb
3CSEy
4FDF
5R1R2

Row 1, column 1 contains S5 (the slope for the fifth set of known-x-values) continuing through column 5, which would contain S1(the slope for the first set of known-x-values). Note that the slope related to each of the sets of known-x-values are returned in reverse order.The last cell in row 1 contains b, the y intercept for the known x values. In our example, this would be row 1 column 6.Row 2, column 1 contains SE5 (the standard error for the coefficient associated with the fifth set of known-x-values) continuing through column 5, which would contain SE1(the standard error coefficient for the first set of known-x-values). These values are returned in reverse order; that is, if there are five known x value sets, the value for the fifth set is returned first in the array. This is the same way the slope values are returned.The last cell in row 2 contains SEb, the standard error associated with the y-intercept value (b). In our example, this would be row 2 column 6.Row 3, column 1 contains C, the coefficient of determination. This statistic compares estimated and actual y values. If it is 1, there is no difference between the estimated y value and the actual y value. This is known as perfect correlation. If the coefficient of determination is 0, there is no correlation and the given regression equation is not helpful in predicting a y value.Row 3, column 2 contains SEy, the standard error associated with the y value estimate.Row 4, column 1 contains F, the F observed value. The F observed value can be used to help determine whether the observed relationship between the dependent and independent variables occurs by chance.Row 4, column 2 contains DF, the degrees of freedom. Use the degrees of freedom statistic to help determine a confidence level.Row 5, column 1 contains R1, the regression sum of squares.Row 5, column 2 contains R2, the residual sum of squares.Here are some things to keep in mind about the array of additional statistics:

  • It does not matter whether the known x values and known y values are in rows or columns. In either case, the returned array is ordered by rows as illustrated in the table.
  • The example assumed five sets of known x values. If there were more or less than five, the number of columns in the returned array would change accordingly (it is always equal to the number of sets of known x values plus 1), but the number of rows would remain constant.
  • If additional statistics are not specified in the arguments to LINEST, the returned array is equal to the first row only.

Mar 10, 2016 5:52 AM

Mar 12, 2016 8:17 AM in response to osisa In response to osisa

It takes a few more steps. Numbers does not have "array" functions. For LINEST, you need to use INDEX to get to each of the statistics. The top left corner of the array of stats would be given by =INDEX(LINEST(...) ,1,1). The bottom right would be =INDEX(LINEST(...), 5,2). Instead of manually typing the row and column indexes for each statistic, you can use ROW() and COLUMN() so you can fill down and right. Remember to make the references to the Y and X values absolute references if you are going to be filling down and right with the formula

An example is below.

The formula in E2 is =INDEX(LINEST($B$2:$B$5,$C$2:$C$5,TRUE,TRUE),ROW()−1,COLUMN()−4)

User uploaded file

Unfortunately with the ROW() and COLUMN() method of creating the indexes, you have to be careful if you add rows or columns to your spreadsheet. An alternate method would be to put the index numbers around the array of LINEST functions:

User uploaded file

E2=INDEX(LINEST($B$2:$B$5,$C$2:$C$5,TRUE,TRUE),$D2,E$1)

(Note that I have X and Y in not their normal columns. Actually, what really happened is I selected them wrong when I was creating the LINEST function)

Mar 12, 2016 8:17 AM

User profile for user: osisa osisa

Question:Q:how to activate an array like LINEST

Sours: https://discussions.apple.com/thread/7489411

Mac linest on

I couldn't even breathe freely in the trolleybus crush. And then. I had a wild, depraved, crazy thought. Not to resist, to surrender to an unknown peasant in a crowd of people, to feel like a real whore. for years she was playing with her fingers in her pussy.

Installing the Statistics Toolpak (Data Analysis Toolpak) in Excel 2016 for Mac

Now take your pink asshole, I'll take a bath, call when you need it. Yes, and don't forget to wag your ass when you walk. the Lady laughed loudly. I straightened the bed of the Mistress and at the mirror corrected my makeup, as I felt a hand.

You will also like:

Without stopping fiddling with the clitoris, I pulled a hard-rocky cock out of her poor ass a little. Inka quietly groaned: Oh. oh-oh-oh-oh.



1618 1619 1620 1621 1622