| No time for a sales pitch?
Ask this: what spreadsheet would even try to explain itself in silent videos averaging 25 seconds?
Video 1 (62 seconds) No-brainer problems have no-brainer solutions
Video 2 (14 seconds) "Name yourself" memories help calculate many things with a single trail
Video 3 (14 seconds) Clone new rows in a table with ease. Just type in new data.
Video 4 (20 seconds) Use a robust syntax and a sophisticated debugger to take a walkabout on trails
Video 5 (28 seconds) Get common column calculations done with one multi-tasking operator and a few clicks.
Video 6 (16 seconds) Provide an easy to use Helper for math functions
Video 7 (20 seconds) Handle tough stuff for the adventurous. See a simulator of the optimal strategy in roulette.
Video 8 (50 Seconds) Add formats and lines easily.
Video 9 (28 seconds) Offer a helper to build and and use logical tests with many options.
Video 10 (22 Seconds) Keep details nearby.
Video11 (10 Seconds) Save replace commands with a file so added data can use abbreviations with one click
Video 12 (19 Seconds) Export data to the clipboard or a file for cell programs or documents. Import too.
Video 13 (12 Seconds) Save comments with a file and with each trail to pass on or for yourself
Video 14 (17 Seconds) Make your case and show your charts from the Data only screen
Traditional Way: Every calculated cell holds a formula written in
algebraic notation. To reference values, the row and column
intersection is used as the name of the value in the cell. You cannot
see the values calculated and the formulae at the same time. Shortcuts
usually exist to repeat, adjust, and enter a formula across a number of
T/Maker Way: There are separate cells for data and calculation trails.
Trails are written as an ordered series of operators. Values can
be referenced in a number of ways including simply placing an operator
in the cell adjacent to them. Trails can be reused by clicking a
special cursor on another cell where the trail is to be restarted with
step 1. Also, trails can calculate a number of values, not just one.
Video 1: It's elementary, Dr. Watson