Excel provides multiple functions for rounding numbers in oneâ€™s worksheet. The most often utilized are the **ROUND **function, the **ROUNDUP **function, the **ROUNDDOWN **function, the **MROUND **function, the **CEILING **function, the **FLOOR **function, the **INT **function, and some other functions. In this article, I will explain how you can use **all types of Round functions** in Excel.

## Download Practice Workbook

You can download the practice workbook for all types of Round functions in Excel from the following link.

## 15 Types of Round Functions in Excel

To explain this article, I have taken the following dataset. It contains some positive and some negative numbers with decimal points. I will use **Round functions** in Excel to round these numbers. Here, I will show you how you can use **all types of Round functions** in Excel to round a number.

### 1. Using ROUND Function

**The ROUND function** is used to round a number to a certain number of digits/decimal places, specified by the user. Syntax of the **ROUND** function is:

`=ROUND(number, num_digits)`

Where **number** is the number at hand you would like to round, and **num_digits** is the number of digits one wants to round the number by. **Both arguments** used by the function are **required**. For any **num_digits** above** 0**, the number is then **rounded to the decimal places specified by the number of digits**. If **num_digits** is** 0 **exactly, then the number is rounded to the **nearest integer/whole number**. If **num_digits** is less than **0**, then the actual number is **rounded to the left** **of the decimal point**.

For your better understanding, I will explain **2 **different examples of using the **ROUND** function.

__Example-01:__ Rounding Number to Specified Decimal Place

In this example, I will explain how you can use the **ROUND** function to round a number to a specified decimal place. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**C5**. - Secondly, in cell
**C5**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B5,1)Â Â `

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B5** as the number and **1 **as **num_digits**. The formula will return the **rounded number** to **1 decimal place**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells.

Here, you can see that I have copied the formula to the other cells and got my desired **rounded number** to **1 decimal place**.

Now, I will show you how you can round a number with **2 decimal places**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want the
**rounded number**. Here, I selected cell**D5**. - Secondly, in cell
**D5**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B5,2)`

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and **2** as **num_digits**. The formula will return the **rounded number** to **2 decimal places**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the**rounded number**.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

At this point, I will show you how you can **round a number** to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want the
**rounded number**. Here, I selected cell**E5**. - Secondly, in cell
**E5**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B5,0)`

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B5 **as the** number **and** 0 **as **num_digits**. The formula will return the rounded number to **0 decimal places** or you can say that it will return the** nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

__Example-02:__ Rounding Number to Nearest Multiple of 10/100/1000

In this example, I will show you how you can **round a number** to the **nearest multiple of 10**, **100**, or **1000**. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will round the number to the **nearest multiple of 10**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**C6**. - Secondly, in cell
**C6**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B6,-1)`

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and **-1 **as** num_digits**. The formula will round the number to the **nearest multiple of 10**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the**rounded number**.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells.

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to all the other cells and got the **rounded** **numbe**r to the **nearest multiple of 10**.

Now, I will show you how you can **round a number** to the **nearest multiple of 100**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B6,-2)`

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and **-2 **as **num_digits**. The formula will **round the numbe**r to the **nearest multiple of 100**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

At this point, I will **round numbers** to the **nearest multiple of 1000**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=ROUND(B6,-3)`

Here, in the **ROUND** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and **-3** as **num_digits**. The formula will **round the number** to the **nearest multiple of 1000**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**and you will get the result.

- Now, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

Moreover, the **ROUNDÂ **function is the most known function of **all types of Round functions** in Excel.

### 2. Use of ROUNDUP Function

**The ROUNDUP function** is used in cases where you want to **round a number up**, **away from 0**. This function is the most used function for rounding up a number of **all types of Round functions** in Excel. Syntax of the **ROUNDUP** function is:

`=ROUNDUP(number, num_digits)`

Where the **number** is the number at hand that you would like to round up, and the** num_digits** is the number of digits that you would like to round the number at hand, by. **Both arguments** used are **required** for this function. In the case where **num_digits** is above **0**, the number is always **rounded up** to the **decimal places specified**. If **num_digits** is **0 **exactly then the number is **rounded up** to the** nearest integer/whole number**. If **num_digits** is less than **0**, then the number is **rounded up** to the **left of the decimal point**.

For your better understanding, I will show you an example of using the **ROUNDUP** function here. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will round up the numbers to **one decimal place**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up the number**. Here, I selected cell**C5**. - Secondly, in cell
**C5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDUP(B5,1)`

Here, in the **ROUNDUP** formula, I selected cell **B5** as the **numbe**r and **1** as** num_digits**. The formula will **round up** the number to **1 decimal place**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells.

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to the other cells and rounded up the numbers.

Now, I will round up the numbers to **2 decimal places**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up****the number**. Here, I selected cell**D5**. - Secondly, in cell
**D5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDUP(B5,2)`

Here, in the **ROUNDUP** formula, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and **2** as** num_digits**. The formula will **round up** the number to **2 decimal places**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the column before.

At this point, I will **round up** the numbers to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up the number**. Here, I selected cell**E5**. - Secondly, in cell
**E5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDUP(B5,0)`

Here, in the **ROUNDUP** formula, I selected cell **B5** as the **numbe**r and **0** as** num_digits**. The formula will **round up** the number to **0 decimal place **which means the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the column before.

### 3. Applying ROUNDDOWN Function

**The ROUNDDOWN function** is used to **round a number down towards 0**. Syntax of the **ROUNDDOWN** function is:

`=ROUNDDOWN(number, num_digits)`

Where the **number** is the number that you would like to **round down**, and the **num_digits** is the number of digits that you would like to round the number at hand by. **Both arguments** are **required** for this function. In this case, if the **num_digits** value is **above 0**, then the number value is **rounded down** to the **specified number of decimal places**. If **num_digits** is **exactly 0**, then the number value is **rounded down** to the **nearest integer/whole number**. If **num_digits **is **less than 0**, then the number value is **rounded down** to the **left of the decimal point**.

Here, I will show you an example of using the** ROUNDDOWN** function so that you can understand it properly. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number down**. Here, I selected cell**C5**. - Secondly, in cell
**C5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDDOWN(B5,1)`

Here, in the **ROUNDDOWN** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and **1** as **num_digits**. The formula will **round the number down** to **1 decimal place**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula.

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to the other cells and rounded the numbers down.

Now, I will **round the numbers down** to **2 decimal places**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number down**. Here, I selected cell**D5**. - Secondly, in cell
**D5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDDOWN(B5,2)`

Here, in the **ROUNDDOWN** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and **2** as **num_digits**. The formula will **round the number down** to **2 decimal places**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells of the column like in the previous column.

At this point, I will **round the numbers down** to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number down**. Here, I picked cell**E5**. - Secondly, in cell
**E5**write the following formula.

`=ROUNDDOWN(B5,0)`

Here, in the **ROUNDDOWN** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and **0** as **num_digits**. The formula will **round the number down** to **0 decimal place **which means the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally,Â drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells of the column like in the previous column.

### 4. Using MROUND Function

**The MROUND function** is used to **round a number** to a **desired multiple**. Syntax of the **MROUND** function is:

`=MROUND(number, multiple)`

Where the **number** is the value that you would like to **round**, and **multiple** refers to the **nearest** **multiple** to which you want to **round the number**. **Both arguments** are **required** in this function. This function is a bit different from the **types of Round functions** in Excel I have explained before.

Here, I will explain how you can use the **MROUND** function with an example. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. It contains the **Number** and** Multiple**. I will **round the number** to the **multiple specified**.

Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**D5**. - Secondly, in cell
**D5**write the following formula.

`=MROUND(B5,C5)`

Here, in the **MROUND** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number** and cell **C5** as the **multiple**. Now, the formula will **round the number** in cell **B5** to the **nearest multiple** of the value in cell **C5**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula.

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to the other cells and **rounded the numbers** to the **nearest multiple** of the **specified number**.

### 5. Employing CEILING Function

**The CEILING function** is used to round a number up away from zero to the nearest multiple of significance specified. Syntax of the **CEILING** function is:

`=CEILING(number, significance)`

Where the **number** is the number that you want to **round** and **significance** specifies the **multiple **to which you want to **round up**. **Both of the arguments** are **required **in this function.

When the **number** value and the multiple of **significance** given are the same, no rounding occurs, or if the number is a multiple of the multiple of significance. If both the **number specified is negative** and the **significance** is **negative** then the number value is **rounded down away from 0**. If the **number** is **negative** and the **significance** is **positive**, then the value is **rounded up towards zero**. Among all **types of Round functions** in Excel, this function is also used for rounding up.

Letâ€™s see a simple example to illustrate the functionality of the **CEILING** function. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. It contains the **Number** and the **Significance**. Here, I will **round the number up **to the **nearest multiple of significance**.

Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round****the number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **CEILING** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell **C6** as the **significance**. The formula will **round up** the **number** in cell **B6** to the nearest multiple of the **significance** in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

### 6. Use of CEILING.MATH Function

**The CEILING.MATH function** is used to **round up **a number to the **nearest integer **or to the **nearest multiple of the specified significance**. Syntax of the **CEILING.MATH **function is:

`=CEILING.MATH(number, [significance], [mode])`

Where the **number **is the number that you want to **round up **and **significance **specifies the **multiple **to which you want to **round up**. And **mode **specifies whether the number will be **rounded towards 0 **or **away from 0**. Here, only the **number **is a **required argument**, and both **significance **and **mode **are **optional arguments**. The **significance **is **1 **by default.

Now, I will explain **3 **simple examples to illustrate the functionality of **CEILING.MATH **function.

__Example-01:__ Rounding Up

In this example, I will use **CEILING.MATH **function to **round the number up **to the **nearest integer**. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up the number**to the**nearest integer**. Here, I selected cell**C5**. - Secondly, in cell
**C5**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.MATH(B5)`

Here, in the **CEILING.MATH **function, I have selected cell **B5 **as the **number**. The formula will return the **nearest integer **of the **number **in cell **B5**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

__Example-02:__ Rounding up to Nearest Multiple of Significance

In this example, I will show you how you can use **CEILING.MATH **function to **round a number up **to the **nearest multiple of significance**. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up the number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.MATH(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **CEILING.MATH **function, I selected cell **B6 **as the **number **and cell **C6 **as the **significance**. The formula will **round up **the **number **in cell **B6 **to the **nearest multiple of the significance **in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, copy the formula to the other cells of the columns by dragging the
**Fill Handle**like in the previous examples.

__Example-03:__ Use of CEILING.MATH Function for Negative Numbers

In this example, I will show you how you can use **CEILING.MATH **function for the **negative numbers**. For the negative numbers, the **mode **argument specifies the **rounding direction **of the number. If the **mode **is selected as **0 **or **left blank **then the **number **is **rounded up towards 0 **and if the **mode **is selected as **-1 **then the **number **is **rounded down away from 0**.

Letâ€™s see how it is done.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will **round up the numbers towards 0**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the negative number**. Here, I chose cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.MATH(B6,C6,0)`

Here, in the **CEILING.MATH** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell **C6** as the **significance**, and **0** as the **mode**. The function will **round up** the negative number **towards 0**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

Now, I will **round down the numbers away from 0**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the negative number**. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.MATH(B6,C6,-1)`

Here, in the **CEILING.MATH** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell **C6** as the **significance**, and **-1** as the **mode**. The function will **round down** the negative number **away from 0**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, copy the formula to the other cells of the column by dragging the
**Fill Handle**like in the previous column.

### 7. Employing CEILING.PRECISE Function

**The CEILING.PRECISE function** is used to **round up **a number to the **nearest integer **or to the **nearest multiple of significance**. Using this function you can **round up **a **number **regardless of the **sign **of the number. Syntax of the **CEILING.PRECISE **function is:

`=CEILING.PRECISE(number, [significance])`

Here, the **number** is the number that you want to **round up **and **significance **specifies the **multiple **to which you want to **round up**. The **number **is the **required argument **in this function, and **significance **is the **optional argument **of the function. The significance is selected as **1 **by default.

Let me show you an example of using **CEILING.PRECISE **function for your better understanding.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will round up the numbers to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up**the number. Here, I picked cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.PRECISE(B6)`

Here, in the **CEILING.PRECISE** function, I selected cell **B6** as the number. The formula will **round up** the number in cell **B6** and return the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

Now, I will **round up** the numbers to the **nearest multiple of significance**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up**the number. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=CEILING.PRECISE(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **CEILING.PRECISE** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell** C6** as the **significance**. The formula will **round up** the **number** in cell **B6** to the **nearest multiple of the** **significance** in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

### 8. Using ISO.CEILING Function

The **ISO.CEILING **function is used to **round up a number **to the **nearest integer **or to the **nearest multiple of significance**. Using this **function **you can **round up **a **number **regardless of the **sign **of the number. Syntax of the **ISO.CEILING **function is:

`=ISO.CEILING(number, [significance])`

Here, the **number **is the number that you want to **round up **and **significance **specifies the **multiple **to which you want to **round up**. The **number **is the **required argument **in this function, and **significance **is the **optional argument **of the function. The significance is selected as **1 **by default.

Let me show you an example to illustrate the functionality of the **ISO.CEILING **function.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will **round up **the numbers to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up**the number. Here, I chose cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=ISO.CEILING(B6)`

Here, in the **ISO.CEILING** function, I selected cell **B6** as the number. The formula will **round up** the number in cell **B6** and return the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

At this point, I will **round up** the numbers to the **nearest multiple of significance**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round up**the number. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=ISO.CEILING(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **ISO.CEILING** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell** C6** as the **significance**. The formula will **round up** the **number** in cell **B6** to the **nearest multiple of the** **significance** in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

### 9. Use of FLOOR Function

**The FLOOR Function** is used to **round a number down towards zero **to the **nearest multiple of significance specified**. Syntax of the **FLOOR **function is:

`=FLOOR(number, significance)`

Where the **number **is the number that you want to round and **significance **specifies the **multiple **to which you want to **round up**. **Both **of the **arguments **are **required **in this function.

When the **number **value and the **multiple of significance **given are the same, no rounding occurs, or if the number is a multiple of the multiple of significance. If both the **number **specified and the **significance **is **negative **then the number value is **rounded up towards 0**. Among all **types of Round functions** in Excel, this function is also used for rounding down.

Let me show you a simple example for better understanding.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round down**the**number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR(B6,C6)`

Here, in the** FLOOR **function, I selected cell **B6 **as the **number **and cell **C6 **as the **significance**. The formula will **round down **the **number **in cell **B6 **to the **nearest multiple **of the **significance **in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

### 10. Using FLOOR.MATH Function

The **FLOOR.MATH** function is used to **round down** a number to the **nearest integer** or to the **nearest** **multiple of the specified significance**. Syntax of the **FLOOR.MATH** function is:

`=FLOOR.MATH(number, significance, mode)`

Where the **number** is the number that you want to **round down** and **significance** specifies the **multiple** to which you want to **round down**. And **mode** specifies whether the number will be **rounded away from 0** or **towards 0**. Here, only the **number** is a **required** **argument**, and both **significance** and **mode** are **optional arguments**. The significance is **1 **by default.

Now, I will explain **3** simple examples to illustrate the functionality of the **FLOOR.MATH** function.

__Example-01:__ Rounding Down

In this example, I will use the **FLOOR.MATH** function to **round down** the **number** to the **nearest integer**. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round down**the number to the nearest integer. Here, I selected cell**C5**. - Secondly, in cell
**C5**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.MATH(B5)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.MATH** function, I have selected cell **B5** as the **number**. The formula will **round down** the number in cell **B5** and return the** nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Now, copy the formula to the other cells of the columns by dragging the
**Fill Handle**like in the previous examples.

__Example-02:__ Rounding Down to Nearest Multiple of Significance

In this example, I will show you how you can use the **FLOOR.MATH** function to** round down **a **number** to the **nearest multiple of significance**. Letâ€™s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round down****the number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.MATH(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.MATH** function, I selected cell **B6** as the** number **and cell **C6** as the **significance**. The formula will **round down** the** number **in cell **B6** to the **nearest multiple** of the **significance** in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula like in the previous examples.

__Example-03:__ Using FLOOR.MATH Function for Negative Numbers

In this example, I will show you how you can use the **FLOOR.MATH** function for the **negative** **numbers**. For the negative numbers, the **mode **argument specifies the **rounding direction** of the **number**. If the** mode** is selected as **0 **or **left blank **then the number is **rounded down away from 0** and if the **mode** is selected as** -1** then the number is **rounded up towards 0**.

Letâ€™s see how it is done.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will **round down the numbers away from 0**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the negative number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.MATH(B6,C6,0)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.MATH** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell **C6** as the **significance**, and **0** as the **mode**. The function will **round down** the negative number **away from 0**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

Now, I will **round up the numbers towards 0**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the negative number**. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.MATH(B6,C6,-1)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.MATH** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell **C6** as the **significance**, and **-1** as the **mode**. The function will **round up** the negative number **towards 0**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

### 11. Employing FLOOR.PRECISE Function

The **FLOOR.PRECISE** function is used to **round down** a number to the **nearest integer** or to the **nearest multiple of significance**. Using this function you can **round down** a number regardless of the **sign** of the number. The syntax of the **FLOOR.PRECISE **function is:

`=FLOOR.PRECISE(number, [significance])`

Here, the **number** is the number that you want to **round down** and **significance** specifies the **multiple** to which you want to **round down**. The **number** is the **required argument **in this function, and **significance** is the **optional argument** of the function. The significance is selected as **1** by default.

Let me show you an example of using the **FLOOR.PRECISE** function for your better understanding.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will** round down** the numbers to the **nearest integer**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round down**the number. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.PRECISE(B6)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.PRECISE** function, I selected cell **B6** as the number. The formula will **round down** the number in cell **B6** and return the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

At this point, I will **round down** the numbers to the **nearest multiple of significance**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round down**the number. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=FLOOR.PRECISE(B6,C6)`

Here, in the **FLOOR.PRECISE** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and cell** C6** as the **significance**. The formula will **round down** the **number** in cell **B6** to the **nearest multiple of the** **significance** in cell **C6**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula like in the previous column.

### 12. Applying INT Function

**The INT function** is used to **round** a number **down** to the **nearest integer**. Syntax of the **INT** function is:

`=INT(number)`

Where the **number** is the number you want to **round down** to an **integer**. It is a **required argument** of the function. This function is commonly used for getting integers among **all types of** **Round functions** in Excel.

Letâ€™s see an example to illustrate the functionality of the **INT** function.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to round the
**number**. Here, I selected cell**B5**. - Secondly, in cell
**B5**write the following formula.

`=INT(B5)`

Here, in the** INT** function, I selected cell **B5** as the **number**. The formula will **round down** the **number** in cell **B5** to the **nearest integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the**nearest integer**.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula like in the previous examples.

### 13. Using TRUNC Function

The **TRUNC** function is used to **truncate** a number to **remove the fraction**. Syntax of the** TRUNC** function is:

`=TRUNC(number, [num_digits])`

Where the **number** is the number in your hand that you want to truncate and the **num_digits** is a number that specifies the **precision of the truncation**. Here, the **number** is the **required argument** and the **num_digits** is the **optional argument**, and the default value for **num_digits** is **0**. If the **num_digits** is **greater than 0** then the number is **truncated** from the **right side** of the **decimal point **and if it is **less than 0** then the number is **truncated** from the **left side** of the **decimal point**.

This function is quite** different** from the **other** **types of Round functions** in Excel.

Letâ€™s see an example of using the **TRUNC **function for your better understanding.

**Steps:**

To begin with, I will remove the **fraction part from the number**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to return the
**number**without a**fraction**. Here, I selected cell**C6.** - Secondly, in cell
**C6**write the following formula.

`=TRUNC(B6)`

Here, in the **TRUNC** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number**. The formula will remove the **fraction** from the** number** in cell **B6** and return the **integer part**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

Now, I will show you how you can **truncate** a **number** from the **right side** of the **decimal point**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**truncate**the**number**. Here, I selected cell**D6**. - Secondly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=TRUNC(B6,1)`

Here, in the** TRUNC** function, I selected cell **B6** as the** number** and **1 **as **num_digits**. The function will **truncate** the **number** in cell **B6** to the **1 decimal point**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to other cells like in the previous examples.

Now, I will show you how you can **truncate** a **number** from the **left side** of the** decimal point**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**truncate**the**number**. Here, I selected cell**E6**. - Secondly, in cell
**E6**write the following formula.

`=TRUNC(B6,-1)`

Here, in the** TRUNC** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number** and **-1** as **num_digits**. The function will **truncate** the **number** in cell **B6** from the **left side **of the **decimal point** and return the **nearest multiple of 10**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous column.

### 14. Employing ODD Function

The **ODD** function is used to **round up** a **number** to the **nearest odd integer**. Syntax of the **ODD** function is:

`=ODD(number)`

Where **number** is the number in your hand that you want to **round up**. The **number** is a **required argument** in this function. This function returns a odd number among **all types of Round** **functions** in Excel.

Letâ€™s see a simple example of using the **ODD** function.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**C6**. - Secondly, in cell
**C6**write the following formula.

`=ODD(B6)`

Here, in the **ODD** function, I selected cell **B6** as the **number**. The formula will **round up** the number in cell **B6** to the **nearest odd integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**and copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

### 15. Use of EVEN Function

The **Even** function is used to** round a number up **to the **nearest even integer**. It is one of the** Round functions** in Excel. Syntax of the **EVEN** function is:

`=EVEN(number)`

Where **number** is the number in your hand that you want to **round up**. The **number **is a **required argument** for this function. This function returns an even number among **all types of Round** **functions** in Excel.

Let me show you an example of using the **EVEN** function.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to
**round the number**. Here, I selected cell**C6**. - Secondly, in cell
**C6**write the following formula.

`=EVEN(B6)`

Here, in the **EVEN** function, I selected cell **B6** as the number. The formula will **round up** the number in cell** B6** to the **nearest even integer**.

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Finally, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula to the other cells like in the previous examples.

## Things to Remember

- You must insert a
**number**as**input**in**all types of Round functions**in Excel. If you insert**text**as**input**, then the function will show a**#VALUE!**Error.

## Practice Section

Here, I have provided practice sheets for you to practice the explained examples of **all types of Round functions**.

## Conclusion

To conclude, I tried to explain **all types of Round functions** in Excel. Excel provides different functions to round numbers, you can select a suitable function depending on your needs, requirements, or industry-dependent specifications. One must remember though that the **rounding functions** change the actual number value, so when utilized in formulas, itâ€™s the **rounded number **that is **input**, and not the **original source number**. Please feel free to tell us which rounding functions you use in your spreadsheets.