Round down a decimal number to the nearest integer.

`INT(number)`

- number - required, the real number to round down to an integer

`=INT(3.25)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns 3.

`=INT(3.99)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns 3.

`=INT(3.01)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns 3.

`=INT(-3.1)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns -4 because INT rounds down to the lower integer.

`=INT(-3.99)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns -4 because INT rounds down to the lower integer.

`=INT(-3.01)`

The function truncates any decimal portion of a number, rounding down to the lower integer. This example returns -4 because INT rounds down to the lower integer.

The INT function is used to round a real number down to the nearest integer. It takes a real number as its argument and returns an integer result.

- The INT function returns the integer part of a decimal number, rounding down to the nearest integer.
- The INT function removes any fractional part of the decimal number, returning only the integer part.

The INT function is a mathematical function that rounds numbers down to the nearest integer. Integer numbers are whole numbers, and do not include fractions or decimals.

The INT function takes a real number as its argument. The real number is then rounded down to the nearest integer. Any fractional part of the number is discarded.

The INT function only works with real numbers. Examples of real numbers are:

- 3.14159
- -2.71828
- 4.0

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