B. These are print options. You can change the margin for printing, whether you want a vertical or horizontal print alignment, which cells in your sheet you want to print, where youd like page breaks, and whether it has a background (to place your company name, for example). You can also start giving each page a heading using the Print Titles button, and the order to print each section.
C. Spreadsheet Work Area: By default the work area is a grid. Along the top are column headers A through Z (and beyond), and along the left side are numbered row headers. Each rectangle in the spreadsheet is called a cell, and they are each named according to their column letter and row number. For example, the cell selected here is A3.
Conditional formatting is a bit more complex. Use the drop_down menu to select from a range of options, like inserting helpful visual icons to represent status or completion, or changing the color of different rows. Most important are the conditional rules, which are created with a simple logic. For example, lets say you have a column with data in A1 through A3, and A4 holds the sum of these three cells. You could place formatting on A4 with a rule that says “if A4 > 0, then highlight A4 green.” Then, you could add another rule that says “if A4 < 0, then highlight A4 red.” Now you have a quick visual reference where green = a positive number and red = a negative number, which will change based on what you enter into A1, A2, and A3.
E. Numbers_based Format Settings: A drop_down menu has options for number formatting. For example, currency places everything you select into “Ũᇸ” format, and percent turns Ǒ or ½ into “50%”, date options. These are the basic format options, but you can select More Number Formats from the drop_down menu to get more specialty use cases (different countries currencies, or adding the “(xxx)xxx_xxxx” formatting to phone number sequences). Often, you may use these tools on entire columns to make all data in one category behave the same way.