# Google Sheets IF function - usage and formula examples

The IF function in Google Sheets is one of the easiest functions to learn, and while this holds true, it is also a very helpful one.

In this tutorial, I invite you to take a closer look at how Google Spreadsheet IF function works and what advantages you will get from using it.

## What is the IF function in Google Sheets?

Whenever you use the IF function, you create a decision tree in which certain action follows under one condition, and if that condition is not met – another action follows.

For this purpose, the condition of the function must be in a format of the alternative question with only two possible answers: "yes" and "no".

This is what a decision tree may look like:

So, the IF function allows you to ask a question and indicate two alternative actions depending on the received answer. This question and the alternative actions are known as three arguments of the function.

## IF function syntax in Google Sheets

The syntax for the IF function and its arguments are as follows:

=IF(logical_expression, value_if_true, value_if_false)
• logical_expression – (required) a value or logical expression that is tested to see if it is TRUE or FALSE.
• value_if_true – (required) the operation that is carried out if the test is TRUE.
• value_if_false – (optional) the operation that is carried out if the test is FALSE.

Let's explore the arguments of our IF function in more detail.

The first argument represents a logical question. Google Sheets answers this question with either "yes" or "no", i.e. "true" or "false".

How to formulate the question properly, you may wonder? To do that, you can write a logical expression using such helpful symbols (or comparison operators) as "=", ">", "<", ">=", "<=", "<>". Let us try and ask such a question together.

## Usage of the IF function

Let's assume that you are working in the company selling chocolate in several consumer regions with many clients.

This is what your sales data may look like in Google Sheets:

Imagine that you need to separate sales made in your local regions from those from abroad. To accomplish that, you should add another descriptive field for each sale – a country where the sales took place. Since there is a lot of data, you need this description field to be created automatically for each entry.

And this is when the IF function comes to play. Let's add the "Country" column to the data table. "West" region represents local sales (Our Country), while the rest are the sales from abroad (Rest of the World).

## How to write out the function properly?

Place the cursor in F2 to make the cell active and type in the equality sign (=). Google Sheets will immediately understand that you are going to enter a formula. That's why right after you type the letter "i" it will prompt you to choose a function that begins with that same letter. And you should choose "IF".

After that, all your actions will be accompanied by prompts as well.

For the first argument of the IF function, enter B2="West". As with the other Google Sheets functions, you don't need to enter the address of the cell manually – a mouse click is enough. Then enter comma (,) and specify the second argument.

The second argument is a value that F2 will return if the condition is met. In this case, it will be the text "Our Country".

And again, after the comma, write the value of the 3rd argument. F2 will return this value if the condition is not met: "Rest of the World". Do not forget to finish your formula entry by closing parenthesis ")" and pressing "Enter".

Your entire formula should look like this:

`=IF(B2="West","Our Country","Rest of the World")`

If everything is correct, F2 will return the text "Our Country":

Now, all you have to do is to copy this function down column F.

Tip. There's one way to process the entire column with one formula. The ARRAYFORMULA function will help you do that. Using it in the first cell of the column, you can test all cells below against the same condition, and return the corresponding result to each row at the same time:

`=ARRAYFORMULA(IF(B2:B69="West","Our Country","Rest of the World"))`

Let's examine the other ways of working with the IF function.

## IF function and text values

The usage of the IF function with a text has already been illustrated in the example above.

Note. If the text is being used as the argument, then it must be enclosed in double-quotes.

## IF function and numerical values

You can use numbers for the arguments just as you did with the text.

However, what is very important here is that the IF function makes it possible to not only fill cells with certain numbers based on the conditions met but also calculate.

For example, let's say you offer your clients various discounts based on the total value of the purchase. If the total is more than 200, then the client gets a 10% discount.

For that, you need to use column G and name it "Discount". Then enter the IF function in G2, and the second argument will be represented by the formula that calculates the discount:

`=IF(E2>200,E2*0.1,0)`

## IF blanks/non-blanks

There are cases when your result depends on whether the cell is empty or not. There are two ways to check that:

1. Use the ISBLANK function.

For example, the following formula checks if cells in column E are empty. If so, no discount should be applied, otherwise, it's 5% off:

`=IF(ISBLANK(E2)=TRUE,0,0.05)`

Note. If there's a zero-length string in a cell (returned by some formula), the ISBLANK function will result in FALSE.

Here is another formula to check if E2 is empty:

`=IF(ISBLANK(E2)2<>FALSE,0,0.05)`

You can turn the formula the other way around and see if cells are not blank instead:

`=IF(ISBLANK(E2)=FALSE,0.05,0`
`=IF(ISBLANK(E2)<>TRUE,0.05,0)`

2. Use standard comparison operators with a pair of double-quotes:
Note. This method considers zero-length strings (indicated by double-quotes) as empty cells.

`=IF(E2="",0,0.05)` – check if E2 is blank
`=IF(E2<>"",0,0.05)` – check if E2 is not empty.

Tip. In a similar manner, use double-quotes as an argument to return an empty cell by the formula:

`=IF(E2>200,E2*0,"")`

## IF in combination with other functions

As you have already learned, the text, numbers, and formulas can act as the arguments of the IF function. However, other functions can play that role as well. Let's see how it works.

Remember the first way you figured out the country where you sold chocolate? You checked if B2 contained "West".

However, you can build the logic the other way around: list all the possible regions that belong to the "Rest of the World" and check if at least one of them appears in the cell. The OR function in the first argument will help you do that:

=OR(logical_expression1, [logical_expression2, ...])
• logical_expression1 – (required) the first logical value to check for.
• logical_expression2 – (optional) the next logical value to check for.
• and so on.

As you can see, you just enter as many logical expressions as you need to check and the function searches if one of them is true.

To apply this knowledge to the table with sales, mention all the regions that belong to the sales abroad, and the other sales will automatically become local:

`=IF(OR(B2="East",B2="South"),"Rest of the World","Our Country")`

The AND function is just as simple. The only difference is that it checks if all listed logical expressions are true:

=AND(logical_expression1, [logical_expression2, ...])

E.g. you need to narrow the search to your town and you know that it is currently buying only hazelnuts. So there are two conditions to consider: region – "West" and product – "Chocolate Hazelnut":

`=IF(AND(B2="West",C2="Chocolate Hazelnut"),"Our Country","Rest of the World")`

### Nested IF formula vs. IFS function for Google Sheets

You can also use the IF function itself as an argument for the bigger IF function.

Let's assume that you have set stricter discount conditions for your clients. If the total purchase is more than 200 units, they get a 10% discount; if the total purchase is between 100 and 199, the discount is 5%. If the total purchase is lower than 100, there is no discount whatsoever.

The following formula shows how the function will look in the cell G2:

`=IF(E2>200,E2*0.1,IF(E2>100,E2*0.05,0))`

Note that it is another IF function that is used as the second argument. In such cases, the decision tree is as follows:

Let's make it even more fun and complicate the task. Imagine that you're offering the discounted price to the one region only - "East".

To do that correctly, add the logical expression "AND" to our function. The formula then will look the following way:

`=IF(AND(B2="East",E2>200),E2*0.1,IF(AND(B2="East",E2>100),E2*0.05,0))`

As you can see, the number of discounts has reduced greatly while their amount remains intact.

There's also an easier way to write the above thanks to the IFS function:

=IFS(condition1, value1, [condition2, value2, …])
• condition1 – (required) is the logical expression you want to test.
• value1 – (required) is the value to return if the condition1 is true.
• and then you just list conditions with their values to return if they are true.

Here's how the above formula will look with IFS:

`=IFS(AND(B2="East",E2>200),E2*0.1,AND(B2="East",E2>100),E2*0.05)`

Tip. If there's no true condition, the formula will return the #N/A error. To avoid that, wrap your formula with IFERROR:
`=IFERROR(IFS(AND(B2="East",E2>200),E2*0.1,AND(B2="East",E2>100),E2*0.05),0)`

#### SWITCH as an alternative to multiple IFs

There's one more function you may want to consider instead of the nested IF: Google Sheets SWITCH.

It checks if your expression corresponds to a list of cases, one by one. When it does, the function returns a corresponding value.

=SWITCH(expression, case1, value1, [case2, value2, ...], [default])
• expression is any cell reference, or a range of cells, or even an actual math expression, or even a text that you'd like to equal to your cases (or test against the criteria). Required.
• case1 is your first criteria to check the expression against. Required.
• value1 is a record to return if the case1 criterion is the same as your expression. Required.
• case2, value2 repeat as many times as criteria you have to check and values to return. Optional.
• default is also completely optional. Use it to see a specific record if none of the cases is met. I'd recommend using it every time to avoid errors when your expression doesn't meet matches among all the cases.

Here are a couple of examples.

To test your cells against a text, use ranges as an expression:

`=ARRAYFORMULA(SWITCH(B2:B69,"West","Our Country","Rest of the World"))`

In this formula, SWITCH checks what record is in every cell in column B. If it's West, the formula says Our Country, otherwise, Rest of the World. ArrayFormula makes it possible to process the entire column at once.

To work with calculations, it's better to use a boolean expression:

`=SWITCH(TRUE,\$E2>200,\$E2*0.1,AND(\$E2<200,\$E2>100),\$E2*0.05,0)`

Here SWITCH checks if the result of the equation is TRUE or FALSE. When it's TRUE (like if E2 is really greater than 200), I get a corresponding result. If none of the cases in the list is TRUE (meaning they are FALSE), the formula simply returns 0.

Note. SWITCH doesn't know how to calculate the entire range at once, so no ARRAYFORMULA in this case.

### IF statements based on a count

One of the questions we get asked a lot is how to create the IF formula that will return whatever you need if the column contains or doesn't contain a certain record.

For example, check if a customer's name appears more than once in a list (column A) and put the corresponding word (yes/no) into a cell.

A solution is simpler than you may think. You need to introduce the COUNTIF function to your IF:

`=IF(COUNTIF(\$A\$2:\$A\$20,\$A2)>1,"yes","no")`

### Make Google Sheets build IF formulas for you – IF Formula Builder add-on

If you're tired of keeping track of all those extra characters and proper syntax in formulas, there's another solution available.

IF Formula Builder add-on for Google Sheets offers a visual way of creating IF statements. The tool will handle syntax, extra functions and all required characters for you.

All you need to do is:

• fill blanks with your records one by one. No special treatment for dates, time, etc. Enter them as you always do and the add-on will recognize the data type.
• select required comparison operators from the suggested drop-down lists.
• if needed, add multiple logical expressions in a click: IF OR, IF AND, ELSE IF, THEN IF.

As you can see, each logical expression takes its own line. The same goes for true/false outcomes. This reduces the number of possible confusion over the formula drastically.

As you fill everything out, the formula for use will grow in the preview area at the top of the window. To its left, you can select a cell in your sheet where you'd like to have the formula.

When you're ready, paste the formula into the cell of interest by clicking the Insert formula button at the bottom.

Please visit the online tutorial for IF Formula Builder to see all options described in detail.

I hope that there's no room for any doubt now that the IF function, though a very simple one at first glance, opens the door to many options for data processing in Google Sheets. But if you still have questions, feel free to ask them in the comments section down below – we'll be happy to help!

## You may also be interested in

### 495 comments to "Google Sheets IF function - usage and formula examples"

1. Carl Hooper says:

Hello! I am currently trying to create a formula that will pull names from column C on a sheet titled Comm Log who have 3 numbers below 60 in 3 different columns. I have started with: =IF(Comm Log!M3<60,Comm Log!C3,"") but I am pretty stumped. Any help would be appreciated!

Thank you!

• Hello Carl,

If I understand your task correctly, you need to incorporate the AND function to your IF formula. It will look at 3 different columns for the required number at the same time.

You can also try our IF Formula Builder add-on. It lets you enter your conditions the user-friendly way and will gather everything into a formula for you.

2. josh says:

guys, i'm not that technical to this but i can get a few things done...

i'm trying to get say,

column

if
column A is 1 and B is 1 then C is value of money, say £100 and then
which means i can also mate it
if A is 0 and B is 1 then C is £50

is there a way to give value to 1 and to 0 and maybe 2 ?

and what could be the best formula for it ?

• Hello Josh,

3. praba says:

How to use below functions in google sheet

1. =IF(Values_Entered,-PMT(Interest_Rate/12,Loan_Years*12,Loan_Amount),"")
2.=IF(Values_Entered,Loan_Years*12,"")
3.=IF(Values_Entered,Number_of_Payments,"")
4=IF(Values_Entered,SUMIF(Beg_Bal,">0",Extra_Pay),"")
5=IF(Values_Entered,SUMIF(Beg_Bal,">0",Int),"")
6=IF(Values_Entered,1,"")
7=IF(Values_Entered,Loan_Amount,"")
8=IF(Pay_Num"",Scheduled_Monthly_Payment,"")
9=IF(Pay_Num"",Scheduled_Extra_Payments,"")
10=IF(Pay_Num"",Sched_Pay+Extra_Pay,"")
11=IF(Pay_Num"",Total_Pay-Int,"")
12=IF(Pay_Num"",Beg_Bal*Interest_Rate/12,"")
13=IF(Pay_Num"",Beg_Bal-Princ,"")

• Hello Praba,

I'm not sure I understand your question. Do you get any errors when entering these formulas to your Google sheet?

4. Leeza says:

Hi,
I can't work out which function(s) I need!
I want to create a pie chart that collates percentages by category. I have books listed by genre, with their page count as a percentage of the total page count of all the books in the sheet. How do I group the percentages by genre to make a pie chart?
E.g.
Genre (Fantasy), % of total pages 6.21%
Genre (Fantasy), % of total pages 4.62%

How would I get a pie chart to show "Genre (Fantasy), 10.83%"?

I thought I would need to use the IF function to get it to add up the percentages but I'm really unsure. Any advice would be amazing!!

• Leeza says:

Oops, I meant to add- I've tried using the SUMIF function (=SUMIF(e3:e999, ”fantasy”, h3:h999)) but I get an error.

• Hi Leeza,

Yoy may want to check these special blog posts for the solution:

If you're still unsure how to prepare the data and make the chart, for me to be able to help you better, please share a small sample spreadsheet with us – support@apps4gs.com – with 2 sheets: (1) a copy of your source data (2) the result you expect to get. I kindly ask you to shorten the tables to 10-20 rows.

Note. We keep that Google account for file sharing only and don't monitor its Inbox. Please do not email there. Once you share the file, just confirm by replying to this comment.

5. Dominique says:

I am trying to highlight the rest of the columns once I checked the checkbox. Is that an IF function?

6. Charlie says:

Hello!
I'm trying to use a "simple" IF-function, but if the value is "false" I want the cell to remain empty. Or is their a better function for this?

The values in the cells is "JA" or "NEJ". If "JA" = Recycle, IF "NEJ" = nothing.
"=IF(L14="JA";"Recycle")"

• Hello Charlie,

You need to use nested IF or IFS for the task:
=IF(L14="JA";"Recycle";IF(L14="NEJ";""))

• Charlie says:

Thank you so much! You saved my day =)

7. Vasav Kaila says:

Hi can you help me, I am using the following two "IF" functions.
IF(F21=24, 0%, 18% )
IF(F21=24, 9%, )

If I enter "the F21 cell" value manually it works. But if I automate the value of "the F21 cell", let's just say I fill "the F21 cell" with help of the VLOOKUP function or data validation, then "the IF function" is not working at all. Please enlighten me about my mistake.

• Hi Vasav,

I'm not sure what's happening on your side, everything works as expected on mine.

Note. We keep that Google account for file sharing only and don't monitor its Inbox. Please do not email there. Once you share the file, just confirm by replying to this comment.

I'll try to help.

• Vasav Kaila says:

As per your instruction, I have shared the Sheet with a given account. For instruction plz refer to Raw 51. I have tried to explain the problem and also showed you result I am expecting.

All your numbers in the TIN column in the Statewise GSTIN Code sheet appear as text. Hence, your VLOOKUP in F21 returns text values. But the conditions in your IF formulas are for numbers, that's why they don't work. Because F21 contains text.

Change records in the TIN column to numbers and everything should work correctly then.

8. Shawn C Hodges says:

Im trying to add 60.00 to string when the answer is True under PCR Test but the string wont add. The rest is adding correctly. Thanks in advance.

=if(E2>14,E2*7,if(E214,E2*7,if(E2<14,P1+100,if(H2="True",P1*60)+(F2*2)+(G2*5))) (Nothing adds or formulates) ?

• Hello Shawn,

Please consider sharing an editable copy of your spreadsheet with us: support@apps4gs.com. Please include a sheet with the result you expect to get (the result sheet is of great importance and often gives us a better understanding than any text description). I kindly ask you to shorten the tables to 10-20 rows.

Note. We keep that Google account for file sharing only and don't monitor its Inbox. Please do not email there. Once you share the file, just confirm by replying to this comment.

I'll look into it.

9. Murshum says:

Good Day!

This is such an awesome elucidated If-Function usage! I would like to ask if would it be possible to combine this IF-fucunction and the CHAR (=CHAR) function such as 10004 and 10008?

For example, if the If statement is true, the cell will yield =CHAR(10004). Else its=CHAR(10008)

Thank you very much!

• Hello Murshum,

Sure, why not:
=IF(your_statement,CHAR(10004),CHAR(10008))

• Mushrum says:

Wow! Thank you!

• You're most welcome!

10. Wayne says:

Hello

I want multiple cells with text in all to equal 1 and then be added together eg

Cell 1. Cell 2. Cell 3 Cell4
g. a z. 3

Are you able to help?

thanks

Wayne

• Hello Wayne,

I'm sorry but your task is not clear to me. Please describe it in detail and provide some examples of the data you have and want to get.

11. Jonathan says:

Greetings,

I'm trying to evaluate if a cell has a specific string, then run the REGEXEXTRACT() function to get everything after the string as the TRUE return value, else for the FALSE return value just return the value of the cell itself:

=IF(SEARCH(“~”, D2) > 0, REGEXEXTRACT(D2,".*~(.*)"), D2)

This just gives me an error. Is there a way to do this in Google Sheets? Seems a simple thing.

• Jonathan says:

I will say that the REGEXEXTRACT is working just fine IF the tilde (~) is present. Otherwise, it returns #N/A

• Hi Jonathan,

You're getting #N/A because SEARCH still return 1 for some reason and REGEXEXTRACT don't see matches for your regular expression. As Google Docs for SEARCH suggests, it's recommended to use something like IFERROR to check for cases when there aren't matches to the search. So your formula need to look like this:
=IFERROR(IF(SEARCH("~", D2)>0,REGEXEXTRACT(D2,".*~(.*)")),D2)

12. MISS D says:

Hi. We have to build a spreadsheet on google sheet to track sales invoices with invoice amount, paid amount, outstanding balance stating the status if it is already past due or if it is a current amount. thank you.

• Hi,

13. Amalia says:

I would like to enter a number and have a functioning formula that subs a percentage from same cell's input and gives an output in the same cell

• Hello Amalia,

I'm afraid you can't enter formulas into the same cells that you're referring to with the formulas themselves. Google Sheets just doesn't work this way. You will have to enter formulas in another column.

14. Tyler says:

I was trying to link the IF function to a cell with a drop down. The goal is to get the cell with the IF function to display the corresponding price for an item when selected from the dropdown.

It didn't seem to work when I tried the formula in multiple formats. Any help would be appreciated.

• Hello Tyler,

Please provide the exact formula you're trying to use.
Also, please specify what you mean by "formula in multiple formats".

15. Tony Ghee says:

Help would be appreciated! I have min/max level of inventory that I have to maintain and I have an Inventory sheet and an order sheet. I want the Order Sheet to pull data from the Inventory Sheet if the on hand number is equal to or lower than the minimum level that is set for that item.

I know I will need to =FILTER('Inventory Sheet'!\$A\$2:\$G\$784,???

TIA

16. Aashish Mittal says:

Hello
I want to know if it is possible an IF Function in Google Sheets in the following way -

I have an excel file with Project Topics corresponding with numbers counted 1 to 40 that are completely anonymous to all the students. I want to apply an IF function in such a way that - once a student enters a number from 1 to 40 in the Google Sheet, the Project Topic corresponding with that number in my excel file be displayed in a separate column in the Google Sheet.

This way I can assign Projects, assignments and everything randomly to the students so that they dont feel like I am being biased towards any students while doing so. Another way by which it can help me is that sometimes students start fighting with each other over topics if I let them choose topics on their own out of the list.

I think it will help a lot of other teachers as well if u can solve this problem. Thanks alot !

• Aashish Mittal says:

I forgot to mention a couple of things if u are wondering about it.
1. If students enter the same Number between 1 to 40 more than once, I dont have a problem in that coz Students must themselves see that the number is already taken up by someone.
2. All the Students must be able to see the topics that have been assigned on basis of this Google Sheet and my Excel Sheet.

• Hello Aashish,

I'm afraid you can't just use formulas in Google Sheets to reference data in the Excel files. These are two different platforms that don't work together.

2. Use VLOOKUP + IMPORTRANGE to fetch topics for the required number from another spreadsheet.
17. Jozzy says:

Hello,
My "If" formula is only checking the line where is it writted.
Ex: I write in A1 "=IF(A5="plop", "good", "bad")" It works, because A1 and A5 are in the same line
But if I write in A1 "=IF(B5="plop", "good", "bad")" it affiche me #VALUES!

Any help? thank you

• Hello Jozzy,

IF doesn't really care where it's written. In your case, I'd recommend looking at B5 – what does it contain? If you hover your mouse over the #VALUE! error in A1, what does it say?

18. Prav Verma says:

=if(B12>800, sum(b12 to G12), if (B12<800, sum(E12 TO G12)))

I encountered something like above formula. I reproduced above from recollection and cannot refer back to that file.

The only point I want to ask is if B12 has only text, should not the result of above formula be an error?

Why the result is a number which is addition of E12 TO G12.

Thanks

• Hello Prav,

You get the result as a second calculation because any number (even negative) in Google Sheets is less than the letter 'a'. I can't say why it works this way but you can check that by simply trying and comparing 'a' to '-10,000', for instance. That's why you'd better use numbers in cells where the logic for your formulas requires numbers.

If you think this shouldn't work this way, you can leave feedback to the Google Sheets team directly (Help - Help Sheets improve via the menu).

19. Kumaravel says:

is it possible if formula builder without google sheet

• Hello Kumaravel,

20. Dhruv Menon says:

hi,
i wanted to write a formula for if a certain cell is not blank then it will show a hyperlink but if not it will remain blank

i tried making my own formula

is there in changes or alternative to implement?

• Hi Dhruv,

You messed with a syntax a bit, here's a correct formula:

21. Ben Osborne says:

Hey! I'm struggling to work out how to write an IF equation which I feel is super basic! I'm wondering if anyone could help me out?

All I'm wanting is for a cell to turn red if the input is either above 0.3 or below 0.3. Eg: 5.8 = green, 6.1 = red.. It seems like it would be so basic but my attempts have failed

• Hi Ben,

To color cells based on the values they contain, you should use conditional formatting. Our related blog post contains examples that will help you out.

22. Dominic Anderson says:

HI can you help pls, I have sheet of overtime : col A with names, col B dates, col C start time, col D end time, Col E (D-C) total hours worked on single entry in HH:MM, Col F overtime rate (either 10% or 20%).
Names may be repeated as it's a daily list over a month, so may total 30+ rows listed in date order

I want to create a linked monthly summary table which will show:

new col A (manually entered): each name once in alphabetical order (employee list)

in new col B : cumulative total of hours worked by a single matched individual name + macthed at 10% rate (to match conditions looking at rows A & F - if both conditions met then add that hh:mm time in E to a sum

in new col C : cumulative total of hours worked by a single matched individual name + at 20% rate (to match conditions looking at rows A & F - if both conditions met then add that hh:mm time to a sum total)

Struggling with the if / then aspect for the sum if selected conditions are met in 2 data range- know this is wrong, tried multiple variations.
=IF(COUNTIF(\$A\$2:\$A\$30,"NAME")>0,AND,COUNTIF(\$F\$2:\$F\$30,"10%")>0)=SUM(\$E\$2:\$E\$30)

Any Help or advice ? Thanks

• Hi Dominic,

For me to be able to help you better, please share an editable copy of your spreadsheet with us: support@apps4gs.com. Specify where your formula is and add a second sheet with the result you expect to get. The result sheet is of great importance and often gives us a better understanding than any text description.

If you have confidential information there, you can replace it with some irrelevant data, just keep the format.

Note. We keep that Google account for file sharing only and don't monitor its Inbox. Please do not email there. Once you share the file, just confirm by replying to this comment.

23. Gopi says:

Team, Could you help me with the Google sheet formula to get the counts of Text using logical function.
Example:
If(Text=" Company"(Coulumn 1), Countif("Data Base",! 'Active')+countif("Database", 'Inactive')-Different column combined needs to get the result

• Hello Gopi,

Sorry but your task is unclear. Please consider sharing a small sample spreadsheet with us (support@apps4gs.com) with 2 sheets: (1) a copy of your source data (2) the result you expect to get. The result sheet is of great importance and often gives us a better understanding than any text description. I kindly ask you to shorten the tables to 10-20 rows.

Note. We keep that Google account for file sharing only and don't monitor its Inbox. Please do not email there. Once you share the file, just confirm by replying to this comment.