Get started with Excel VLOOKUP function examples. Videos, free workbooks, easy steps. Use VLOOKUP to find product price, or student grades. See how to find and fix VLOOKUP formula problems with troubleshooting.

- What Does VLOOKUP Function Do?
- What Goes in VLOOKUP Formula?
- VLOOKUP Problems to Watch For
- Video: VLOOKUP Example Find Product Price
- Product Price VLOOKUP Example
- --Create a Lookup table
- --Make an Order Form
- --Add Product Price VLOOKUP
- --Add Total Price Formula
- Product Price for Quantity Example
- VLOOKUP - Approximate Match Example
- VLOOKUP With MATCH

The Microsoft Excel VLOOKUP function does a vertical lookup for a value in the first column in a table, and returns a value from a different column, in the same row, in that table. The VLOOKUP function can find exact matches in the lookup column, such as a product code, and return its price. Or, VLOOKUP can find the closest match, such as a score number, and return the letter grad for that score.

In the sections below, VLOOKUP examples show how to find an approximate mateh, or an exact match, and get the data that you need from a lookup table.

To look up data with the Excel VLOOKUP function, four pieces of information are used. **First**, what it should look for, such as the product code. **Second**, where the lookup data is located, such as an Excel table name. **Third**, column number in the lookup table, that you want results from, such as Price from column 3. **Fourth**, the type of match you want - exact or approximate.

Those four items go in the VLOOKUP formula in a specific order, which is called its **syntax**. Each item in the syntax is called an **argument**.

The VLOOKUP function has the following syntax for its four arguments:

**VLOOKUP(lookup_value,table_array,col_index_num,[range_lookup])**

Here are the VLOOKUP arguments - the first 3 are required arguments, and the last one is an optional argument:

**lookup_value**: what it should look for, such as the product code — this can be a value, or a cell reference.**table_array**: where the lookup data is located (2 or more columns) — this can be a range reference or a range name, with 2 or more columns.**col_index_num**: the column that has the value you want returned, based on the column number within the table.- Note: This column index number can be different from the worksheet column number

**[range_lookup]**: for an exact match, use FALSE or 0; for an approximate match, use TRUE or 1, with the lookup value column sorted in ascending order.- Note: If you omit the range_lookup argument, VLOOKUP will return an approximate match.

The VLOOKUP function can cause a few problems, so here are a couple things to watch for, when using this function in your Excel workbooks -- slow calculation and sorting problems.

VLOOKUP can be slow, especially when doing a text string match, in an unsorted table, where an exact match is requested.

To make VLOOKUP as fast as possible, try these tips:

- Wherever possible, use a table that is sorted by the first column, in ascending order, and use an approximate match.
- Use MATCH or COUNTIF to check for the value first, to make sure it is in the table’s first column. See the Faster VLOOKUP with COUNTIF further down on this page
- For more suggestions on speeding up a lookup formula, see Charles Williams’ page on Optimizing Lookups.

**Note**: Other functions, such as INDEX and MATCH, or XLOOKUP, can be used to return values from a table, and can be faster

After you create a VLOOKUP formula, it might return the correct results at first. However, it might change to incorrect results later, after the list of items is sorted. This sorting problem can cause serious problems, if you don't notice that the results have changed. You could end up charging the wrong prices for all of your products!

To see what causes this problem, and how to fix the problem, and avoid the problem in the future. go to the Problems When Sorting VLOOKUP formula section, further down on this page. There are written steps, and a short video that shows the problem and the fix.

Watch this short video, to see how to make a VLOOKUP formula, to find a product price. The written steps are below the video.

Get the Product Price Lookup sample file to follow along with the video (get file #4).

In this example, there is an Excel workbook with 2 main sheets:

- Products
- Order

On the Products sheet, there is a small lookup table with 2 columns of product information:

- Product Name
- Product Price

On the Order sheet, you can type a product name, and a VLOOKUP formula finds the price for that product

Here are the steps to make the product lookup table.

First, enter the product information on the worksheet

- In row 1, type the headings for the lookup table:
- A1 -
**Product** - B1 -
**Price**

- A1 -
- The VLOOKUP function looks for values in the
**first column at the left**of a lookup table - Type the four product names in the column A (Paper, Lamp, Desk, Pencil)
- The VLOOKUP function returns information from columns to the right of the lookup values
- Type the product prices in column B (5.00, 15.00, 75.00, 0.50)

Next, format the product list as a named Excel Table.

- Select any cell in the list
- On the Excel Ribbon's Home tab, click Format as Table
- Select the format that you'd like
- Make sure the product list range is shown in the first box
- Add a check mark for "My table has headers"
- Click OK

Next, change the default name that Excel gave to the new table on the spreadsheet.

- Select any cell in the table
- On the Excel Ribbon, click the Table Design tab
- At the left, in the Table Name box, replace the default name (Table1), with a meaningful name:
**tblProduct**

Next, set up a simple order form on the worksheet named Order.

- In cell B2, type the heading, Order Form
- In A4 to A7, type labels - Product, Quantity, Unit Price and Total Price
- Select B4 to B7, and add borders
- Add a light green fill colour to B4 and B5, to show they're for data entry
- Add a light grey fill colour to B6 and B7, to show they have formulas

Formulas will be added to cells B6 and B7 in the next steps.

To find the Unit Price for a product, you'll create a VLOOKUP formula in cell B6.

First, enter a product name and quantity in the order form

- In cell B4, type Desk
- In cell B5, type 10

Next, select cell B6, and type this VLOOKUP formula, then press Enter:

**=VLOOKUP(B4,tblProduct,2,FALSE)**

There are 4 arguments in the VLOOKUP function, and here's how they are used in this formula:

**lookup_value**: What value do you want to look up?- In this
example, the first argument refers to the product name in cell
**B4** **table_array**: Where is the lookup table?- For the second argument (table-array), product information is in a lookup table named
**tblProducts** **col_index_num**: Which column has the value you want returned?- In the third argument, product prices are in column
**2**of the lookup table. **[range_lookup]**: Do you want an approximate match for the product name (TRUE) or an exact match (FALSE) ?- This example has
**FALSE**as the fourth argument (range lookup), so the formula will return an exact match. - If the product name is not found, the result will be #N/A.

The final step is to add a Total Price formula -- the quantity multiplied by the unit price.

Select cell B7, and type this formula, then press Enter:

**=B5*B6**

In that formula, the asterisk operator multiplies the quantity (B5) by the unit price (B6), to calculate the total price.

In this example, there are 4 columns for product pricing, based on the minimum quantity ordered.

In cell H5, the following formula finds the price, based on product name,. and quantity ordered.

VLOOKUP is combined with MATCH, to get the correct price.

**=VLOOKUP(H3,A4:E7,MATCH(H4,A3:E3,1),FALSE)**

This video shows the steps for building the VLOOKUP and MATCH formula. Also, you'll see a problem that can occur if the data is in a named Excel Table.

- 00:00 Introduction
- 00:16 Product Prices
- 01:01 MATCH Function
- 02:32 VLOOKUP Formula
- 03:34 Excel Table
- 04:21 Fix the Formula
- 4:56 Get the Sample File

In some situations, an approximate match is preferred, so several values will return the same result. For example, when grading student papers,

- scores of 85 or over should receive an A grade
- scores from 70 to 84 should receive a B grade
- and so on

By using approximate matches, we won't need to create a lookup table with every possible score, from zero to 100. We only need 5 rows in the lookup table, as shown in this screen shot.

To view the steps for creating this formula, please watch the VLOOKUP video shown below. The written instructions are below the video.

In this example, the lookup table is created on a sheet named * Grades*.

To create the lookup table:

- Enter the minimum score for each grade in column A.
- Enter the matching Grade in column B.
**Sort the Scores in Ascending order.**- Cells A2:B6 were named
*GradeList*.

The scores are entered on a sheet named * Report Card*,
where a VLOOKUP formula calculates the grade.

- On the Report Card sheet, in cell B4, enter the score 77.
- In cell C4, enter the VLOOKUP formula:

=VLOOKUP(B4, GradeList,2, TRUE)

- Press the Enter key, and the grade for English -- B -- is returned.

In the screen shot below, the formula has been copied down to row 6, and the you can see the formula in cell C6.

Instead of typing the column number into a VLOOKUP formula, use the MATCH function to find the correct column in the lookup table. This has a couple of benefits:

- Makes the formula flexible, so it's easier to copy the formula across a worksheet.
- Can prevent problems if new columns are added in the lookup table, or if the lookup columns are rearranged.

This video shows the steps, and there are written instructions for another example, below the video.

In this example, a VLOOKUP formula will return the order details from a lookup table, based on the order ID number. Here is the lookup table, named tblOrders.

NOTE: This example is in Sample Workbook #1, on the sheet named OrdersMATCH.

Here is the worksheet with the VLOOKUP formulas. We want the Region, Order Date and Order Amount for each order, so 3 VLOOKUP formulas are needed.

If the column numbers are typed in the formula, a different formula is needed in each column:

- Region: =VLOOKUP($B6, tblOrdersALL,
**2**,0) - OrderDate: =VLOOKUP($B6, tblOrdersALL,
**3**,0) - OrderAmt: =VLOOKUP($B6, tblOrdersALL,
**4**,0)

Instead of typing the column number in the VLOOKUP formula, we can use the MATCH function. The MATCH function finds the position of an item in a list, and returns the position number.

In the screen shot below, the MATCH formula returns **2** as the position of "Region", in the heading cells (A1:D1) for the lookup table.

**=MATCH(C5, Orders_ALL!$A$1:$D$1, 0)**

**NOTE**: For this technique to work correctly, the headings on the VLOOKUP sheet must match the lookup table headings exactly. To ensure an exact match, the VLOOKUP heading cells are linked to the lookup table heading cells.

To add the MATCH function to the VLOOKUP formula, just replace the typed column number

**=VLOOKUP($B6,tblOrdersALL,2,0) **

with the MATCH formula, using absolute references to the heading cells on the orders table:

**=VLOOKUP($B6, tblOrdersALL, MATCH(C5, Orders_ALL!$A$1:$D$1, 0),0) **

Now, instead of needing a different formula in each column, you can copy the formula across, and use the same formula in all the columns. In each column, it will refer to the heading cell in that column, and find its position in the lookup table.

NOTE: If you are filling the formula across columns with different formatting, follow these steps:

- Select the cell with the formula that you want to copy
- Point to the fill handle on the selected cell (small square at the bottom right corner)
- Press the RIGHT mouse button, and drag across to the last cell that needs the formula
- Release the mouse button, and click on
**Fill Without Formatting**

In addition to looking for specific text values, you can also use wildcards with the VLOOKUP function.

The following wildcard characters in Excel represent unknown characters, before, between, or after, other characters

- * - asterisk wildcard character represents any number of characters in that position, including zero characters.
**?**- question mark wildcard character represents one characters in that position

In the example shown below, there are two asterisk wildcards in the formula, before and after the reference to cell B2:

**=VLOOKUP("*" & B2 & "*",E1:F9,2,FALSE)**

The formula finds the first month name that contains the letter that's typed in cell B2, and returns that month's ID number

One or more wildcards can be used in the lookup value.

In the screen shot below, there are two asterisk wildcards in the formula, and a question mark wildcard in cell B2.

The VLOOKUP function can be slow when doing an exact match for a text string.

In this example, the VLOOKUP formula will find the exact price for a selected product, without using the Exact Match setting.

**IMPORTANT**: To prevent incorrect results, the lookup table **must be sorted** by the first column, in ascending order (A-Z)

- Lookup table
**must be sorted**by the first column, in ascending order (A-Z) - COUNTIF function checks for the value, to prevent incorrect results

Here is the formula in cell C7:

**=IF(COUNTIF(B3:B5,B7),VLOOKUP(B7,B3:C5,2,TRUE),0)**

Here's how the IF formula works, with these 3 arguments:

**Test**: COUNTIF function checks if value is found, in cells B3:B5**True**: VLOOKUP function returns product price**False**: return 0 (zero)

In the screen shot below, the correct price was returned:

- Lamp product was found in column B
- Its price (15) was returned from column C.

You can use an IF formula with a VLookup formula, to return exact values if found, and an empty string if not found.

To see the steps for setting up the IF and VLOOKUP formula, you can watch this short video. The written instructions are below the video.

To hide errors by combining IF with VLOOKUP, follow these steps:

- On the
sheet, in cell A8, enter the product code A28. If the VLookup formula in cell B8 has FALSE as the fourth argument, the result is**Invoice****#N/A**, because there is no exact match for the product code in the lookup table. - Wrap the VLookup formula with an IF formula (in this example the product list has been named), using the ISNA function to check for an #N/A error:
- Press the Enter key, and cell appears blank. Because no exact match was found, the VLookup formula returned an #N/A, so the ISNA function result is TRUE. The IF formula converted this to an empty string.

** =IF(ISNA(VLOOKUP(A8, ProductList,2,FALSE)), "",VLOOKUP(A8, ProductList,2,FALSE))**

If the lookup table contains any blank cells, a VLOOKUP formula will
return a zero, instead of a blank cell. You can use nested IFs to
handle the #N/A results, and the empty cell results. For example:

**=IF(ISNA(VLOOKUP(A8, ProductList,2,FALSE)),"",
IF(VLOOKUP(A8, ProductList,2,FALSE)="","",
VLOOKUP(A8, ProductList,2,FALSE)))**

*Thanks to Chip Pearson for suggesting this formula.*

In Excel 2007, a new function, IFERROR, was introduced. You could use an IFERROR formula with VLookup to check several tables for a value, and return the related information when found. In this example, three regions, West, East and Central, have order sheets. On each sheet is a named range -- OrdersW, OrdersE and OrdersC.

On a sheet named Orders, you can enter an Order ID, then use a VLOOKUP with IFERROR to check each named range, and view the information about the selected order.

- On the
sheet, in cell B6, enter a 4 as the OrderID. That order was placed in the Central region.**Order** - To simply check the East region's table, the VLOOKUP formula in
cell C6 would be:

**=VLOOKUP(B6, OrdersE,2, FALSE)**

- Press the Enter key, and the VLOOKUP formula returns an #N/A, because Order ID 4 is not in the East regions order table.
- Because an order could have been placed in any of the three regions,
you need a formula that will check each table.

If the order ID is not found in the first table, the formula should check second table. If the order ID is not in the second table, it should check the third table. If the order ID isn't in the third table, then a "Not Found" message should appear in the cell. - The IFERROR formula lets you check a value, then specify what
to do if an error is found. If you use IFERROR with the existing
formula, you can show "Not Found", instead of the #N/A
error:

**=IFERROR(VLOOKUP(B6, OrdersE,2,FALSE), "Not Found")** - To check all three tables, you can next IFERROR and VLOOKUP formulas:

**=IFERROR(VLOOKUP(B6, OrdersE,2,FALSE),
IFERROR(VLOOKUP(B6, OrdersW,2,FALSE),
IFERROR(VLOOKUP(B6, OrdersC,2,FALSE),"Not
Found")))**

This checks the OrdersE table and if an error is found, checks OrdersW table, then OrdersC. If the OrderID is not found in any of the three tables, the Not Found message is shown in the cell.

You can also check multiple tables in older versions of Excel, where IFERROR is not available, using a longer formula:

**=IF(NOT(ISERROR(VLOOKUP(B8, OrdersE,2,FALSE))),
VLOOKUP(B8, OrdersE,2, FALSE),
IF(NOT(ISERROR(VLOOKUP(B8, OrdersW,2,FALSE))),
VLOOKUP(B8,OrdersW,2, FALSE),
IF(NOT(ISERROR(VLOOKUP(B8, OrdersC,2,FALSE))),
VLOOKUP(B8, OrdersC,2,FALSE), "Not Found"))))**

In some tables, there might not be unique values any column in the lookup table. For example, in the table shown below, Jacket is listed twice in column A. However, there is only one record for each jacket and size combination -- Jacket Medium in row 4 and Jacket Large in row 5.

If you need to find the price for a large jacket, a VLOOKUP based only on column A would return the price for the first jacket listed (Medium). You would be underpricing the jacket -- selling it for 60.00, instead of 65.00.

To create unique lookup values, you can insert a new column at the left side of the table, and use a formula to combine the product and size. In cell A2, the formula combines the value in B2 and the pipe character and the value in C2.

**=B2 & "|" &C2**

Copy that formula down to the last row of data, so each row has a unique value in column A.

Note: Instead of the pipe character, you could use another character that isn't included in your data.

Then, in a VLOOKUP formula, combine the product and size as the Lookup_value. In cell H1, the formula combines the value in F1 and the pipe character and the value in G1.

**=VLOOKUP(F1 & "|" &G1,$A$2:$D$5,4,FALSE)**

Note: The price is now in column 4, instead of column 3. **▲TOP**

Your VLOOKUP formula may return an #N/A, even though the value you're looking for appears to be in the lookup table. Common causes for this are:

A common cause for this error is that one of the values is a number,
and the other is text. For example, the lookup table may contain **'123**
(text), and the value to look up is **123** (a number).

- If possible, convert the text to numbers, using one of the methods shown here: Convert Text to Numbers
- If you can't convert the data, you can convert the lookup value within
the VLOOKUP formula, using one of the solutions below:
- Lookup values are Text, Table has Numbers
- Lookup values are Numbers, Table has Text

- To figure out which values are text, and which are numbers, see the detailed number or text troubleshooting steps

If the lookup table contains numbers, and the value to look up is text, use a formula similar to the following:

**=VLOOKUP(**--**A7, Products!$A$2:$C$5,3, FALSE) **

The double unary (--) converts text to a number, and will work correctly even if the lookup values are numbers.

If the lookup table contains text, and the value to look up is numeric, use a formula similar to the following:

**=VLOOKUP(A7 & ""),Products!$A$2:$C$5,3,FALSE)**

OR

**=VLOOKUP(TEXT(A7,"00000"), Products!$A$2:$C$5,3,FALSE)**

The TEXT function converts a number to text, and will work correctly even if the lookup values are text. In the first example, the & operator creates a text string from an unformatted number. In the second example, a number formatted with leading zeros (e.g. 00123) would match a text "number" with leading zeros.

To see the steps for fixing the VLOOKUP problem when the lookup table has text values, watch this short video tutorial. The full transcript for this video is further down the page.

**Video Timeline**

- 00:00 VLOOKUP Error Problem
- 00:44 Values Not Equal
- 01:37 Fix Values Not Equal
- 02:07 Change VLOOKUP Formula

Another potential cause for no matching value being found is a difference in spaces. One of the values may contain leading spaces (or trailing, or embedded spaces), and the other doesn't. To test the values, you can use the LEN function, to check the length of each value.

For example: **=LEN(A7)** will return
the number of characters in cell A7. It should be equal to the number
of characters in the matching cell in the lookup table.

If possible, remove the unnecessary spaces, and the VLOOKUP formula should work correctly. If you can't remove the spaces, use the TRIM function in the VLOOKUP, to remove leading, trailing or duplicate spaces. For example:

**=VLOOKUP(TRIM(A7), ProductList,2,FALSE)
**

If TRIM function alone doesn't solve the problem, you can try one of the following suggestions:

Use the SUBSTITUTE function to remove unwanted characters. There is an example on the Contextures blog: Clean Excel Data With TRIM and SUBSTITUTE

Another way to fix VLOOKUP problems is with the CLEAN function, which can remove some unwanted characters from the text. There is more information on the CLEAN function in this Contextures blog post: 30 Excel Functions in 30 Days: 29 - CLEAN

In some cases, your data might have hidden characters, copied from a website, and the Excel CODE function doesn't recognize those characters. I ran into that problem, and wrote about it on my Contextures blog.

- CODE and CHAR use the basic ANSI character set in Windows, which has a maximum code number of 255.
- The hidden characters are probably from a different character set, and have a code number greater than 255

Usually those characters are at the start or end of the text, and my blog article describes how to find those characters, and use them in your VLOOKUP formula.

Instead of using the hidden characters in the VLOOKUP formula, you might prefer to clean the data, and get rid of the hidden characters. If so, the steps below show how to extract the characters from the cell value, using the LEFT and RIGHT functions. Then do a Find and Replace, using those extracted characters

**NOTE**: Before trying this technique, **make a backup copy** of your workbook.

In this example, one of the values with hidden characters was copied to a blank sheet, and pasted in cell B2

- In cell C2, enter this formula: =LEFT(B2,1)
- In cell D2, enter this formula: =RIGHT(B2,1)

Both cells might look empty, after you enter the formulas, if they return hidden characters

- I used the LEN function in cells B3:D3, to see how many characters were in cells B2:D2
- For curiosity, I used the UNICODE function to get the character number of the hidden characters

Next, if either cell looks empty, try this find/replace technique:

- Select the formula cell that looks empty, e.g. cell C2
- Copy the "empty" cell
- Select the cells with the hidden characters, that you want to fix
- Press Ctrl+H to open the Find/Replace window
- Click in the Find box, and press Ctrl+V to paste the copied cell value
- Leave the Replace box empty
- Press Replace All

That might fix the problem, and if not, try the same steps, but copy the other empty cell, to Find and Replace its value

A VLOOKUP formula may return the correct results at first, but then shows incorrect results if the list of items is sorted. This can occur if the reference to the Lookup value includes a sheet name. For example:

**=VLOOKUP('Order Form'!B5, Products!$B$2:$C$6,2,FALSE)**

NOTE: This problem can occur with other functions too, such as an INDEX/MATCH lookup formula.

Watch this video to see the steps for fixing the problem, and download the VLOOKUP Sorting problem sample file to follow along. The written instructions are below the video.

This type of reference is created if you click on another sheet while building the formula. As soon as you do that, Excel adds the sheet name to any subsequent references in the formula.

In the screen shot above, Dress is in cell B9, and cell C9 shows the correct price of $30.

However, after sorting the products A-Z, the Dress moves up to cell B5,
but the formula in cell C5 continues to refer to cell B9. Because of the
sheet names in the references, Excel retains the original references,
instead of keeping a reference to the current row. Cell C5 is showing
the price for a Sweater, instead of a Dress. **▲TOP**

To solve the problem, remove any unnecessary sheet names from the VLOOKUP cell references. Here is the revised formula for cell C5:

**=VLOOKUP(B5, Products!$B$2:$C$6,2, FALSE)**

After the unnecessary sheet names are removed, the list can be safely sorted, and the correct results will show for each item.

Here is the full transcript for the Numbers and Text Troubleshooting video shown above.

----------------------------

Usually the VLOOKUP formula in Excel works very well. We could enter product code, and the VLOOKUP formula would return the product name or price for that product code.

But in this example, we've typed a code here.

We can see that code in the table but the VLOOKUP is returning an N/A error.

In the formula bar, you can see that VLOOKUP formula.

- We're referring to the value in B8
- looking up in the code column
- asking for the value in the second column

So it should be giving us the product but it isn't. So we'll do a bit of troubleshooting, to see what the problem is, and how we can solve it

Sometimes the problem is, things that look the same on the worksheet, aren't really a match.

We'll see if what we typed in B8 is really a match for what's in B2.

In this cell, I'm going to just do a simple test.

- I'll click here
- type an equal sign
- then click on B2
- another equal sign
- and B8

It's coming back FALSE, so there's something different about these values

- If I click on B2, I can see an apostrophe at the start of that number.
- So it's been entered as
**text**. Maybe this was a download from another file, and it's stored as text there.

- So it's been entered as
- If I click on B8, there's no apostrophe.
- So this is a
**number**, and the number is not equal to the text, which would have a value of 0.

- So this is a

So how can we fix this?

If we select all these cells, one way to fix it, would be to change all of these to numbers, so they match the values we're going to type in here as numbers.

To do that, I can:

- Go to the Ribbon
- On the Data tab, click Text to Columns
- When this comes up, just click Finish

That's automatically changed all of these to numbers, and you can see that our VLOOKUP is working correctly now.

So it's showing me that 123 is the product called Paper.

In some cases, you can't change your lookup table, so we can change our lookup formula.

Here we have VLOOKUP(B7

So, whatever is in B7, look up in this table. And it can't find this number, because this is text.

So we'll change this lookup to text.

- I've clicked after the B7
- I'll type an & which on my keyboard is Shift + 7
- Then two double quotes, which is just an empty string

So now this used to be a number. When we add an empty string, it's going to automatically become text

I'll press Enter, and now what's entered as a number here, it's converted that to text, so it matches what's in here.

You can add an empty string in your VLOOKUP formula to convert numbers to text, so the lookups work correctly.

**VLOOKUP Examples**: Get the VLOOKUP sample workbook (Excel 2007 and later). The zipped file is in**xlsx**format, and does not contain any macros.- Note: For Excel 2003, get this version of the VLOOKUP sample file. The zipped file is in
**xls**format, and does not contain any macros.

- Note: For Excel 2003, get this version of the VLOOKUP sample file. The zipped file is in
**Sorting Problem**: To see the problem that can occur when sorting with VLOOKUP, get this VLOOKUP Sorting problem sample file. The zipped file is in**xlsx**format, and does not contain any macros.**Product Pricing**: Get the Product Price Lookup workbook, used in the video tutorial. The zipped file is in**xlsx**format, and does not contain any macros.

Last updated: June 22, 2022 1:28 PM