A term sometimes used for a spreadsheet.
a sheet of paper with multiple columns; used by an accountant to assemble figures for financial statements
a grid of columns and rows
a program with a huge grid designed to display data in rows and columns where you can create calculations to perform mathematical, logical, and other types of operations on the data you enter
a set of cells aligned in rows and columns
a single page in a spreadsheet file
a table built from columns and rows
a type of sheet
A set of rows, columns, and cells in which you store and manipulate data. Several worksheets can appear in one workbook, and you can switch among them easily by clicking their tabs with the mouse.
Organization of numeric data in a worksheet or table format, by spreadsheet software. Data is organized horizontally in rows, and vertically in columns. 2.14
An individual page of a spreadsheet application. Compare workbook.
The primary document that you use in Excel to store and work with data. Also called a spreadsheet. A worksheet consists of cells that are organized into columns and rows.
The document you use in Excel to enter and edit data (also sometimes referred to as a sheet).
Electronic worksheet; synonymous with spreadsheet.
Excel itself is a spreadsheet, but the individual screens of rows and columns that you work with are called worksheets.
A single spreadsheet page. It may take several sheets of paper to print since one can be as wide as 256 columns and as tall as 65,536 rows. .
The collection of rows and columns in a spreadsheet. 3.12
A single page of data within a spreadsheet such as Microsoft Excel or Lotus 1-2-3. Worksheets can be combined into a workbook, allowing each sheet to access, and make calculations using, the figures on another worksheet.
A worksheet, also referred to as a spreadsheet, is a computerized page allowing the user to manipulate many columns and rows of numbers. The worksheet can contain formulas so that if one number is changed, the entire worksheet is automatically updated, based on those formulas. Analysts, investors, and accountants track a company's financial statements, balance sheets, and other data on worksheets.