Calculate the absolute value of a number

`ABS(number)`

- number - required real number to take the absolute value of

`=ABS(-3)`

This Sourcetable formula returns the absolute value of a negative number. This example returns 3. This is because the absolute value of -3 is 3, regardless of its sign.

This Sourcetable formula returns the absolute value of a positive number. In this example, =ABS(5) returns 5. This is because the absolute value of 5 is 5, regardless of its sign.

This Sourcetable formula returns the absolute value of a number. In this example, =ABS(0) returns 0. This is because the absolute value of 0 is 0, regardless of its sign.

This Sourcetable formula returns the absolute value of the difference between two numbers. In this example, =ABS(B1-A1) returns the absolute value of the difference between B1 and A1. This is useful for finding the distance between two numbers, regardless of the sign.

The ABS function returns the absolute value of a real number argument by removing its sign. It is required to provide a real number argument to get the absolute value.

- The ABS function takes a single argument which must be numeric; if it is not, it will return a #VALUE! error.
- The absolute value of a number is the distance of the number on a number line from zero.
- ABS turns negative numbers into positive numbers, but does not change positive numbers.

The ABS function is a mathematical function used to calculate the absolute value of a number. Absolute value is the absolute distance a number is from zero on a number line.

The ABS function takes only one argument, the number, and transforms any negative numbers into positive ones while leaving any positive numbers unchanged.

ABS requires only a numerical argument.

ABS does not affect positive numbers.

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