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.
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.
That said, other formulas that reference a cell will take into account the current value of a cell. If A4 = A3 + 1, then it would be equal to 4, because it stacks the formula of A3 (A1 + A2) with A4 = A3 + 1. Formulas can reference other formulas multiple times.
E. Search Bar: Simply type the value you want to find to highlight all cells containing that value. It doesnt have to be an exact match. For instance, if you searched for “o,” a cell labeled “Dogs” would appear among your search results.