If you are looking for a way to use **the VLOOKUP function** with multiple criteria and multiple results, then this article will be helpful for you. The main focus of this article is to explain how you can use **VLOOKUP with multiple criteria and multiple results** in Excel.

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## 8 Suitable Examples to Use VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria and Multiple Results

Here, I have taken the following dataset to explain this article. This dataset contains the **Sales** **Overview** of some **Products** for the months of **January**, **February**, and **March**. I will look up values with **multiple criteria** and then return **multiple results** that match those criteria. I will explain **8** different examples of using** VLOOKUP with multiple criteria and multiple results**.

### 1. Using Ampersand Operator to VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria

In this first example, I will show you how you can use **Ampersand Operator (&)** to use **VLOOKUP with multiple criteria and return multiple results**. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. Suppose, you want to find the **Sales** of **Headphones** in the **State** of **Florida**. I will show you how you can find **Sales** for the months of **January**, **February**, and** March**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, create a column to represent both criteria in the same column. Here, I created mine and named it
**State-Product**.

- Secondly, select the first cell of the column you created. Here, I selected cell
**D6**. - Thirdly, in cell
**D6**write the following formula.

`=B6&"-"&C6`

Here, the **Ampersand Operator** will join the texts and return the joined texts as result.

- After that, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Then, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula.

- Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to all the other cells and combined both of the criteria in the same column.

Now, I will use the **VLOOKUP** function to find the **Sales** for the months of **January**, **February**, and **March**.

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to find the
**Sales**for**January**. Here, I selected cell**B22**. - Secondly, in cell
**B22**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(C17&"-"&C18,D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE)) `

**Formula Breakdown**

**C17&”-“&C18 —->**Here, the**Ampersand Operator (&)**will join the texts.**Output: “Florida-Headphone”**

**VLOOKUP(C17&”-“&C18,D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP(“Florida-Headphone”,D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE) —->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will find the matches for the**lookup_value**from**column 2**,**3**, and**4**and return the**Sales**as an array.**Output: {800,1000,1200}**

- Finally, press
**ENTER**to get multiple results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft****Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

**In this case, you have to make sure that the**

*Note:***lookup_value**remains in the

**leftmost column**of the

**table_array**because that is where the function is going to look for the match.

### 2. Applying CONCATENATE Function to VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria and Return Multiple Results

In this method, I will show you how you can use **the CONCATENATE function** to join the **multiple criteria** as **lookup_value** in the **VLOOKUP** function. Here, I have taken the same example as before. I will show you how you can find the **Sales** for a specific **Product **from a specific **State** and return **multiple results**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, create a column combining
**both criteria**by following the steps from**Example-01**.

- After that, select the cell where you want to find
**Sales**for**January**. Here, I selected cell**B22**. - Then, in cell
**B22**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(CONCATENATE(C17,"-",C18),D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE) `

**Formula Breakdown**

**CONCATENATE(C17,”-“,C18) —->**Here, the**CONCATENATE**function will combine the texts from cells**C17**and**C18**.**Output: “Texas-Router”**

**VLOOKUP(CONCATENATE(C17,”-“,C18),D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP(“Texas-Router”,D6:G14,{2,3,4},FALSE) —->**Now, the**VLOOKUP**function will find the matches for the**lookup_value**from**columns 2**,**3**, and**4**and return the**Sales**as an array.**Output: {1100,1600,700}**

- Finally, press
**ENTER**to get the results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft****Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

### 3. Employing CHOOSE Function to VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria

In this example, I will show you how you can employ **the CHOOSE function to use VLOOKUP with multiple criteria** and get **multiple results** in Excel. Here, I have taken the following dataset for this example. Suppose you have a dataset containing **State**, **Product**, and **Sales** in the months of **January **and** February**. You want to find the **Sales** for both months for a specific** Product** in a specific **State**.

Let’s see how you can do it.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell where you want to find the
**Sales**for**January**. Here, I selected cell**G10**. - Secondly, in cell
**G10**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(H5&"-"&H6,CHOOSE({1,2,3},B6:B14&"-"&C6:C14,D6:D14,E6:E14),{2,3},FALSE)`

**Formula Breakdown**

**H5&”-“&H6 —->**Here, the**Ampersand Operator**will join the texts.**Output: “Ohio-Router”**

**B6:B14&”-“&C6:C14 —->**Now, the**Ampersand Operator**will join these**2 columns**and return as**1 column**.**Output: {“Texas-Mobile”;”Florida-Headphone”;”Ohio-Headphone”;”Texas-Headphone”;”Florida-Mobile”;”Ohio-Mobile”;”Texas-Router”;”Florida-Router”;”Ohio-Router”}**

**CHOOSE({1,2,3},B6:B14&”-“&C6:C14,D6:D14,E6:E14) —->**turns into**CHOOSE({1,2,3},{“Texas-Mobile”;”Florida-Headphone”;”Ohio-Headphone”;”Texas-Headphone”;”Florida-Mobile”;”Ohio-Mobile”;”Texas-Router”;”Florida-Router”;”Ohio-Router”},D6:D14,E6:E14)****—->**Here, the**CHOOSE****function**will return a table containing**3 columns**.**Output: {“Texas-Mobile”,1000,1200;”Florida-Headphone”,800,1000;”Ohio-Headphone”,1500,1400;”Texas-Headphone”,1600,1800;”Florida-Mobile”,1000,1100;”Ohio-Mobile”,1300,1000;”Texas-Router”,1100,1600;”Florida-Router”,1200,1500;”Ohio-Router”,1700,1200}**

**VLOOKUP(H5&”-“&H6,CHOOSE({1,2,3},B6:B14&”-“&C6:C14,D6:D14,E6:E14),{2,3},FALSE)****—->**turns into**VLOOKUP(“Ohio-Router”,{“Texas-Mobile”,1000,1200;”Florida-Headphone”,800,1000;”Ohio-Headphone”,1500,1400;”Texas-Headphone”,1600,1800;”Florida-Mobile”,1000,1100;”Ohio-Mobile”,1300,1000;”Texas-Router”,1100,1600;”Florida-Router”,1200,1500;”Ohio-Router”,1700,1200},{2,3},FALSE) —->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will find the match for**lookup_value**from**columns 2**and**3**and then return multiple results as array.**Output: {1700,1200}**

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft****Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

**Read More:** **How to Use VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria in Different Columns**

### 4. Using MAX and VLOOKUP Functions with Multiple Criteria to Return Multiple Results

In this example, I will show you how you can use **the MAX function** with **VLOOKUP** with **multiple criteria** and get **multiple results**. Here, I have taken the following dataset for this example. It contains** Sales**, **State**, and **Product**. Now, I will find which **Product** from which **State **has the **Maximum Sales**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- First, select the cell from where you want your multiple results to start. Here, I selected cell
**F6**. - Secondly, in cell
**F6**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(MAX(B6:B14),B6:D14,{2,3},FALSE)`

**Formula Breakdown**

**MAX(B6:B14) —->**Here, the**MAX**function will return the largest value among the cell range**B6:B14**.**Output: 1800**

**VLOOKUP(MAX(B6:B14),B6:D14,{2,3},FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP(1800,B6:D14,{2,3},FALSE)****—->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for match for**lookup_value**and return multiple results from**columns 2**and**3**as an array.**Output: {“Texas”,”Headphone”}**

- After that, press
**ENTER**to get the results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

### 5. Applying MATCH and VLOOKUP Functions for Multiple Criteria

Here, I will show you how you can use **the MATCH function** and the **VLOOKUP** function together for **multiple criteria** and **multiple results**. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. It contains a **Sales Overview** for **6** **Months** for the **States **of **Texas**, **Ohio**, and **Florida**. Now, I will show you how you can find **Sales** for a specific **Month** for multiple **States**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell from where you want to start your
**multiple results**. Here, I selected cell**H5**. - Secondly, in cell
**H5**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(G5,$B$6:$E$11,MATCH({"Texas","Florida"},$B$5:$E$5,0),FALSE)`

**Formula Breakdown**

**MATCH({“Texas”,”Florida”},$B$5:$E$5,0)****—->**Here, the**MATCH**function will return the relative position of the**lookup_value**in the**lookup_array**.**Output: {2,4}**

**VLOOKUP(G5,$B$6:$E$11,MATCH({“Texas”,”Florida”},$B$5:$E$5,0),FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP(G5,$B$6:$E$11,{2,4},FALSE)****—->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for a match for the**lookup_value**and return multiple results from**columns 2**and**4**as an array.**Output: {1300,1200}**

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to get the result.

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula to the other cells and got **multiple results**.

### 6. Using IF & VLOOKUP Functions with Multiple Criteria and Multiple Results

In this example, I will explain how you can use **the IF function** to use **VLOOKUP** with **multiple** **criteria** and get **multiple results** in Excel. In the following dataset, I have a **Sales Overview**. I will find **Sales** for a specific **Product** in a specific **State** for both months of **January **and** February**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- First, select the cell where you want the
**Sales**for**January**. Here, I selected cell**G10**. - Secondly, in cell
**G10**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(H5,IF(H6=C6:C14,B6:E14,""),{3,4},FALSE) `

**Formula Breakdown**

**IF(H6=C6:C14,B6:E14,””) —->**Here, the**IF**function will check if the value in cell**H6**matches any value in cell range**C6:C14**. If it matches then the formula will return cell range**B6:E14**otherwise it will return a**blank**.**Output: {“”,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;”Texas”,”Router”,1100,1600;”Florida”,”Router”,1200,1500;”Ohio”,”Router”,1700,1200}**

**VLOOKUP(H5,IF(H6=C6:C14,B6:E14,””),{3,4},FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP(H5,{“”,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;””,””,””,””;”Texas”,”Router”,1100,1600;”Florida”,”Router”,1200,1500;”Ohio”,”Router”,1700,1200},{3,4},FALSE) —->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for a match for the**lookup_value**from the**table_array**and return multiple results from**columns 3**and**4**.**Output: {1100,1600}**

- Finally, press
**ENTER**to get the results. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

**Read More:** **Example of VLOOKUP with Multiple IF Condition in Excel (9 Criteria)**

### 7. Use of COUNTIF Function to VLOOKUP with Multiple Results

In this example, I will show you how you can use **the COUNTIF function** to use the **VLOOKUP** function with **multiple criteria** and **multiple results** in Excel. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. This dataset contains **Product**, **State**, and **Sales**. This table contains multiple matches for the same product. I will show you how you can get all the results by using the **VLOOKUP **function.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, create a
**Helper Column**. In this column, I will give**unique names**for all the products.

- Secondly, select the first cell of the
**Helper Column**. Here, I selected cell**B5**. - Thirdly, in cell
**B5**write the following formula.

`=C5&COUNTIF(C5:C13,C5)`

Here, in the **COUNTIF** function, I selected cell range** C5:C13** as the **range** and cell **C5** as the **criteria**. Now, the function will return the number of cells that match the criteria. Finally, the **Ampersand Operator** will join the text and formula.

- After that, press
**ENTER**to get the result.

- Next, drag the
**Fill Handle**to copy the formula.

Here, you can see that I have copied the formula to all the other cells and got **unique names **for every **Product**.

After that, I will keep only the value to ignore the **Circular Reference error**.

- Firstly, select the cell range. Here, I selected cell range
**B5:B13**. - Secondly, copy the cell range by pressing
**CTRL+C**on your keyboard.

- Thirdly,
**Right-click**on the selected range. - After that, select
**Values**from the**Paste Options**.

Now, you will see that the cells contain only values, not formulas.

Here, I will use the** VLOOKUP** function to find **multiple results** for a specific **Product**.

- Firstly, select the cells from where you want to start the
**multiple results**. Here, I selected cell**C16**. - Secondly, in cell
**C16**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(B16&ROW(A1:A3),B5:E13,3,FALSE)`

**Formula Breakdown**

**ROW(A1:A3)****—->**Here,**the ROW function**will return the row numbers of the selected cell range.**Output: {1;2;3}**

**B16&ROW(A1:A3) —->**turns into**B16&{1;2;3} —->**Here, the**Ampersand Operator**will join the**text**with the**formula**.**Output: {“Mobile1″;”Mobile2″;”Mobile3”}**

**VLOOKUP(B16&ROW(A1:A3),B5:E13,3,FALSE) —->**turns into**VLOOKUP({“Mobile1″;”Mobile2″;”Mobile3”},B5:E13,3,FALSE)****—->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will find match for multiple**lookup_values**and return**multiple****results**as an array.**Output: {“Ohio”;”Florida”;”Texas”}**

- After that, press
**ENTER**to get the result. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft Exce**l than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

Now, I will show you how you can find all the **Sales** for **Mobile**.

- Firstly, select the cell from where you want to start the Sales. Here, I selected cell
**D16**. - Secondly, in cell
**D16**write the following formula.

`=VLOOKUP(B16&ROW(A1:A3),B5:E13,4,FALSE) `

**Formula Breakdown**

**ROW(A1:A3) —->**Here, the**ROW**function will return the**row numbers**of the selected cell range.**Output: {1;2;3}**

**B16&ROW(A1:A3) —->**turns into**B16&{1;2;3} —->**Here, the**Ampersand Operator**will join the text with the formula.**Output: {“Mobile1″;”Mobile2″;”Mobile3”}**

**VLOOKUP(B16&ROW(A1:A3),B5:E13,4,FALSE)****—->**turns into**VLOOKUP({“Mobile1″;”Mobile2″;”Mobile3”},B5:E13,4,FALSE)****—->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will find match for multiple**lookup_values**and return multiple results as an array.**Output: {1500;1000;1000}**

- Finally, press
**ENTER**to get the result. If you are using an older version of**Microsoft Excel**than**Excel 2019**, then press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**to get the results.

**Read More:** **Vlookup with Multiple Criteria without a Helper Column in Excel (5 Ways)**

### 8. VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria and Multiple Results

In this example, I will show you how you can do **VLOOKUP** with **multiple criteria** and** multiple results** without using the **VLOOKUP** function. Here, I will use the **IFERROR**,** INDEX**, **SMALL**, **IF** and **ROW** functions to get the same result as **VLOOKUP** with **multiple criteria** and **multiple results**.

For example, you have a dataset containing the **State**, the **Product**, and the** Sales Person** columns. Now, I will show you how you can find the names of the **Sales Person** who sell a specific **Product** in a specific **State**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

- Firstly, select the cell from where you want to start the
**multiple results**. Here, I selected cell**H5**. - Secondly, in cell
**H5**write the following formula.

`=IFERROR(INDEX($D$5:$D$14, SMALL(IF(1=((--($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (--($G$5=$C$5:$C$14))), ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4,""), ROW()-4)),"")`

**Formula Breakdown**

**(–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) —->**Here, the**Double Unary Operator**will return the**True False**values as**Zeros**and**Ones**.**Output: {0;1;0;0;1;0;0;1;1;0}**

**(–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14)) —->**Now, the**Double Unary Operator**will return the**True False**values as**Zeros**and**Ones**.**Output: {0;1;1;0;1;0;0;0;1;1}**

**((–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14)))****—->**turns into**({0;1;0;0;1;0;0;1;1;0} * {0;1;1;0;1;0;0;0;1;1}) —->**Here, these two arrays will be**multiplied**.**Output: {0;1;0;0;1;0;0;0;1;0}**

**ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4 —->**Here, the**ROW**function will return the row numbers of the selected cell range and then**subtract 4**from the numbers.**Output: {1;2;3;4;5;6;7;8;9;10}**

**IF(1=((–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14))), ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4,””) —->**turns into**IF(1={0;1;0;0;1;0;0;0;1;0}, {1;2;3;4;5;6;7;8;9;10},””) —->**Next, the**IF**function will check for the logical_test. If it is**True**then the function will return numbers from the array otherwise it will return a**blank**.**Output: {“”;2;””;””;5;””;””;””;9;””}**

**ROW()-4 —->**Now, the**ROW**function will return the row number of the cell it is in and then**subtract 4**from the number.**Output: {1}**

**SMALL(IF(1=((–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14))), ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4,””), ROW()-4) —->**turns into**SMALL({“”;2;””;””;5;””;””;””;9;””}, {1}) —->**Here, the**SMALL**function will return a numeric value from the array based on the position in ascending order.**Output: {2}**

**INDEX($D$5:$D$14, SMALL(IF(1=((–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14))), ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4,””), ROW()-4)) —->**turns into**INDEX($D$5:$D$14, {2}) —->**Here, the**INDEX**function will return the value in the given position of the array.**Output: “Merry”**

**IFERROR(INDEX($D$5:$D$14, SMALL(IF(1=((–($F$5=$B$5:$B$14)) * (–($G$5=$C$5:$C$14))), ROW($D$5:$D$14)-4,””), ROW()-4)),””) —->**turns into**IFERROR(“Merry”,””) —->**Here, the**IFERROR**function will return blank if any error is found.**Output: “Merry”**

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

- After that, drag the
**Fill Handle**to other results for the same criteria.

Finally, You can see that I have got all the names of the **Sales Person** who sells** Headphones** in **Florida**.

**Read More:** **Excel VLOOKUP with Multiple Criteria in Column and Row**

## How to Combine VLOOKUP with Other Functions in Excel

In this section, I will show you how you can combine the **VLOOKUP** function with other functions in Excel to get your desired result. Here, I will show **2** different examples. The first one is for combining the **VLOOKUP** function with **the SUM function** and the other one is for combining **the** **SUMIF function** with **VLOOKUP**.

### 1. Using SUM and VLOOKUP Functions

In this example, I will use the **SUM** function and the **VLOOKUP** function together. For this example, I have taken the following dataset. The dataset contains **Sales Person** and **Sales** for the **Products** they sold. Here, I will use the **VLOOKUP** function to find the **Bonus Percentage** for that specific **Sales** amount. And then use the **SUM **function to calculate the **Bonus**.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps:**

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

`=SUM((C6*VLOOKUP(C6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE)),(D6*VLOOKUP(D6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE)))`

**Formula Breakdown**

**VLOOKUP(C6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE) —->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for a match from the**table_array**and then return the result from column**2**.**Output: 0.03**

**VLOOKUP(D6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE) —->**Now, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for a match from the**table_array**and then return the result from column**2**.**Output: 0.05**

**(C6*VLOOKUP(C6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE))****—->**turns into**(C6*0.03) —->**Here, the value in cell**C6**will be multiplied by**0.03**.**Output: 36**

**(D6*VLOOKUP(D6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE))****—->**turns into**(D6*0.05) —->**Here, the value in cell**D6**will be multiplied by**0.05**.**Output: 75**

**SUM((C6*VLOOKUP(C6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE)),(D6*VLOOKUP(D6,$G$5:$H$9,2,TRUE))) —->**turns into**SUM(36,75)****—->**Now, the**SUM**function will return the**summation**of these values.**Output: 111**

- Finally, 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 calculated the **Bonus **for every **Sales Person**.

### 2. Combining VLOOKUP Function with SUMIF Function

In this example, I will combine the** VLOOKUP** function with the** SUMIF **function. Suppose you want to calculate the **Total Sales** for every employee. You can calculate this type of calculation by using the **SUMIF** function. But, here, you want the **Total Sales **against their **Name** but your dataset contains the **Employee ID**. So, I will use the **VLOOKUP** function to find the **Employee ID** of the **salesperson** and then use the **SUMIF** function.

Let’s see the steps.

**Steps: **

- Firstly, select the cell where you want the
**Total Sales**. Here, I selected cell**G10**. - Secondly, in cell
**G10**write the following formula.

`=SUMIF($B$5:$B$14,VLOOKUP(F10,$F$5:$G$7,2,FALSE),$D$5:$D$14)`

**Formula Breakdown**

**VLOOKUP(F10,$F$5:$G$7,2,FALSE) —->**Here, the**VLOOKUP**function will look for a match for the**look_up**value and return the**Employee ID**.**Output: 22001**

**SUMIF($B$5:$B$14,VLOOKUP(F10,$F$5:$G$7,2,FALSE),$D$5:$D$14)****—->**turns into**SUMIF($B$5:$B$14,22001,$D$5:$D$14) —->**Now, the**SUMIF**function will sum the values from**sum_range**that match the**criteria**.**Output: 3200**

- Thirdly, press
**ENTER**to get the**Total Sales**.

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

Finally, you can see that I have copied the formula for all the cells and got the **Total Sales** for every employee.

## Things to Remember

- In cases of an
**array formula**, you will have to press**CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER**if you are using an**older**version of**Microsoft Excel**than**Excel 2019**.

## Practice Section

Here, I have provided a practice sheet for you to practice using** VLOOKUP** with **multiple criteria** and **multiple results**.

## Conclusion

In this article, I tried to cover how to use **VLOOKUP** with **multiple criteria** and **multiple results**. Here, I explained **8** different examples. I hope this article was clear to you. Lastly, if you have any questions, feel free to let me know in the comment section below.