Regular Excel files that are compatible with old versions of Excel (95 or 97) have the extension .xls. Regular Excel files made in or for 2007 or later have the extension .xlsx.
Normally xls is the extension for an Excel spreadsheet document.
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I presume you mean 3 letter extension. In that case it is "xls". There are also other Excel extensions like "xlt", "xlw" and "xla", amongst others.
For most typical Word documents the extension is .docFor Excel workbooks (spreadsheets) the extension is .xlsIn general the file extension is the 3 letter/number "code" after the period in the complete file name that gives a hint as to what type of file it is. For example, in the file name resume.docthe word resume is the file's actual name and the .doc tells you that it is a document file.
There is no specific file extension for MS-DOS. Files can have any 3 character extension in MS-DOS.
The extension htm or html can be used for HTML files. Some computer systems only support 3 letter extensions, which is why some people only use htm for the extension. For the file itself it does not make any real difference. It is still a HTML document and will work on the internet. Browsers will open it whether it has a htm or a html extension.
u play sims 3 with the extension you idiot... thats why you get the extension
To open up an already saved QBASIC program file...so that you can either get to see it's contents/or else, RUN the program using function key [F5]... Within the QBASIC IDE/Integrated Development Environment itself; try clicking the menu options above which say... File > Open ...or, if you prefer using keyboard shortcuts... [Alt] + [F], then, [O] ...this should open up a File dialog box...which allows you to see the both the current folder you are in/together with the files being listed inside of the File List box. If you wish to change to a different folder; then, you need to use your mouse to select which particular drive/folder you would prefer to load QBASIC files from, instead. USING FILENAME/OR ELSE, WILDCARD SYMBOLS TO SEARCH WITH You can also search for particular files by typing the file name into the Filename box... program1.bas Or, if you're not sure exactly what the program name was that you saved/or else, you forgot...; you could try searching for program filename extension type, instead... *.bas ...the asterix is a wildcard symbol which means show 'any'. In this case, the command is saying...show ALL files, in the current folder directory, containing 'any' file name; and, also, has 3 letter filename extension ending in: (.bas). *NOTE* :QBASIC files are, normally, saved using: [filename] + dot: [.] + [3 letter filename extension] ...the (.bas) filename extension indicates this is a QBASIC program type of file. But, you can also search for files with different extension meanings, as well... *.txt ...Text extension files *.csv ...Comma Seperated Value files *.dat ...DATA files /-etc. Another thing you can try is... *.* ...which just means: show (ANY filename.ANY filename extension); or, in other words, show ALL files.
Suppose you have to view an important excel sheet data but you have forget the password then you need to do excel password recovery, unfortunately MS excel doesn't offer any option for password recovery. You can try the following steps but it will work in MS excel 2007 only. 1) Change file extension .zip from .xls/xlsx. 2) Extract this zipped file. 3) Go to the extracted files and navigate to the .xml for the target sheet (found in the 'xl\worksheets' directory) like filename.xml 4) Open this .xml file in to xml editor and file and find <sheetProtection password="CC58" sheet="1"/> line and remove it. 5) Now save this file and change extension back to .xlsx from .zip. You will be able to open your file successfully without any password.
There are a lot more that 3 different formulas in Excel. The amount of formulas that can be done is limitless.
1. change the extension file .cbr to .rar 2. right klick that file, and etract them 3. you have opened them 4. now you can edit that file
The last 3 or 4 characters of a file ie,.exe,doc,jpg,wav,mp3 is the file extension. Most files can only be open in a certain program that supports that file extension.
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1. For every sheet you have in Excel, create a matching table in MySQL database 2. Export excel data to a CSV file 3. Load the CSV files into MySQL database using one of the following: 3.1 mysqlimport - Loads tables from text files in various formats 3.2 LOAD DATA INFILE command 3.3 Create the tables with CSV storage engine, replace the CSV file in the database directory
No. DOS allows a max 3 character long file extension.
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MP3 stands for MPEG-2 Audio Layer 3. It's a file extension for audio files and is commonly used for downloaded music. This is the same for mobile phones.
Yes, as long as the device you're plugging into the end of the extension cord has a 2-prong plug. If it has a 3-prong plug, you should used 3-prong extension cords throughout and be sure that the outlet into which the extension cord is plugged has a working earth ground connection.
1. Put ASCII data in an Excel spreadsheet, BE then CPS 2. Format cells to 8 decimal points 3. Save as tab delimited file (.txt), put it into a directory by itself 4. In CasaXPS, in Convert dialog, enter a new file name with the extension as follows: filename.arx -xy 5. Press Open It works! http://www.xpsfitting.com/2008/09/converting-ascii-files-for-use-in.html
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The file extension JPG stands as a Picture Extension that means: Both JPEG (Joint Photographic Experts Group) and JPG (Joint Photographic Group) are bitmap compression formats for picture and image files with compression ratios ranging from 10:1 to 20:1. In fact, JPG and JPEF file formats are identical. Older DOS-based computers were designed to handle a maximum "3-character file extension" which is why JPG was attributed to compressed image files. Newer Operating systems such as Windows XP and Vista allow for longer file extensions as evidenced by ".html". XP and Vista will also support the older JPG file extension.
1) Document files 2) Worksheet files 3) Database files 4) Presentation files
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Yes, you can have 1, 2, 3, 4, 5... howevery many characters you like for a file extension on most operating systems. Having 3 characters is common, as this was the maximum old versions of DOS could handle. Take a look at a list of files and their extensions here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_file_formats_(alphabetical)
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