# CSCH

Formulas / CSCH
Return the hyperbolic cosecant of an angle.
`CSCH(number)`
• number - required, must be a number and less than 2^27

## Examples

• `=CSCH(1.5)`

CSCH (Cosecant Hyperbolic) is a Sourcetable function used to calculate the hyperbolic cosecant of a given number. This returns 0.4696.

• CSCH is an inverse function of SINH (Sine Hyperbolic). Therefore, the CSCH of a given number is the number that, when used as an argument in the SINH function, gives the original number as the result. For example, the SINH of 0.4696 is 1.5, which is the same number used as the argument of the CSCH function in the example above.

• `=ROUND(CSCH(1.5),2)`

The CSCH function can also be used in combination with other Sourcetable functions. For instance, it can be used together with the ROUND function to round the result of a CSCH calculation to a specific decimal place. For example, the formula returns 0.47, a rounded version of the result from the example above.

## Summary

The CSCH function is used to find the hyperbolic cosecant of an angle specified in radians. The argument must be a numeric value and must not have an absolute value greater than 2^27, otherwise it will return an error.

• The CSCH function returns the hyperbolic cosecant of an angle, in radians, represented by the numerical value of the required number argument.
• If the number argument is a non-numeric value, the CSCH function returns the #VALUE! error value.

What is the CSCH function?
The CSCH function returns the hyperbolic cosecant of an angle specified in radians.
What type of argument does the CSCH function take?
The CSCH function takes a number argument.
Is the argument to the CSCH function required?
Yes, the argument to the CSCH function is required.
What type of error does the CSCH function throw if the argument is outside of the constraints?
The CSCH function throws a #NUM! error if the number argument is outside of the constraints.
What type of error does the CSCH function throw if its argument is not a number?
The CSCH function throws a #VALUE! error if its argument is not a number.