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Google Sheets Formulas

In this article, you will learn how to use the PRODUCT formula in Google Sheets.

The PRODUCT formula in Google Sheets multiplies all the numbers given as arguments and returns the product. The PRODUCT function can be beneficial when you have a large number of values to multiply, as it allows you to quickly calculate the product without having to multiply each value manually.

To use the PRODUCT function in Google Sheets, follow these steps:

- Select the cell where you want to output the result of the PRODUCT function.
- Type
**“=PRODUCT”**. - Then type the range of cells you want to multiply, separated by commas. You can also type individual cell references or numbers instead of a range.
- Press the
**“Enter”**key.

Here is the syntax for the PRODUCT formula:

The PRODUCT formula can take multiple arguments, separated by commas. All the arguments must be numeric values.

**factor1**: A number or a range to be multiplied

**factor2**: Additional value to be multiplied by

**Notes**: each factor could be a numeric value or a range containing numbers. If a range, empty cells are ignored in the calculation.

For example, if you have the numbers 2, 4, and 6 in cells B3, C3, and D3, respectively, you can use the PRODUCT formula as follows:

This formula will return result 48, which is the product of 2, 4, and 6.

Here is another example of how you might use the PRODUCT function in Google Sheets:

This formula will multiply the numbers in cells B3, C3, and D3, and return the result in the cell where you entered the formula.

The following picture shows the two examples above.

In Google Sheets, you have a similar formula called SUMPRODUCT. The formula multiplies the corresponding entries in a given set of arrays or ranges, and returns the sum of those products. You can learn about the SUMPRODUCT function here: How to Use SUMPRODUCT Formula in Google Sheets

If you don’t get the solution you are looking for in this article, or you have further questions related to mathematics or statistics, you may find the answers in the following articles.

Go to the following articles to learn basic formulas in Google Sheets.

How to Do Math in Google Sheets for Beginners

ADD Function in Google Sheets: Explained

MINUS Function in Google Sheets: Explained

DIVIDE Function in Google Sheets: Explained

MULTIPLY Function in Google Sheets: Explained

How to Use SUM Function in Google Sheets

How to Use SUMPRODUCT Formula in Google Sheets

How to Use MAX Function in Google Sheets

How to Use MIN Function in Google Sheets

How to Use MEDIAN Function in Google Sheets

How to Use AVERAGE Formula in Google Sheets

How to Use MODE Function in Google Sheets

MOD Function in Google Sheets: Explained

Navigate to the pages below to learn how to sum, count, or average numbers with a condition or multiple conditions.

How to Use SUMIF Function in Google Sheets - sum up the numbers that meet a criterion

SUMIFS Function in Google Sheets: Explained - sum up the numbers that meet multiple criteria

How to Use COUNTIF Function in Google Sheets - count the number of cells that meet a requirement

How to Use COUNTIFS function in Google Sheets - count the number of cells that meet multiple requirements

AVERAGEIF Function in Google Sheets: Explained - average the figures that meet a standard

AVERAGEIFS Function in Google Sheets: Explained - average the figures that meet multiple standards

AVERAGE.WEIGHTED Function in Google Sheets: Explained - use this formula to calculate the weighted average

MAXIFS Function in Google Sheets: Explained - seek for the maximum value that meets specific criteria

MINIFS Function in Google Sheets: Explained - seek for the minimum value that meets specific criteria

Visit the following post if you are interested in learning how to count the number of specific cells.

COUNT Function in Google Sheets: Explained - count the number of cells containing numeric values (except for blank ones)

COUNTA Function in Google Sheets: Explained - count the number of cells incorporating all types of values containing text and date, except for blank ones

COUNTBLANK Function in Google Sheets: Explained - count the number of blank cells

COUNTUNIQUE Function in Google Sheets: Explained - count the number of unique cells

You can learn about other Google Sheets formulas and tips that are not mentioned here on this page: LiveFlow‘s How to Guides

Are you learning this formula to visualize financial data, build a financial model, or conduct financial analysis? In that case, LiveFlow may help you automate manual workflows and update numbers in real-time. You can access various financial templates on our website, from the simple Income Statement to Multi-Currency Consolidated Financial Statement. You can also customize these templates as you want without breaking the automated data inflow.

To learn more about LiveFlow, book a demo.

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