Example 1 — Check the Numbers In the below example, the code asks the user to enter any number between 1 and 5, and then shows a message box with the number the user entered.
The logic in this structure is to continue the formula if first condition is not met. However, with this function you define an expression and a sequence of values and results, not a number of conditional statements. The references are then automatically modified.
To do this, we need 2 extra IF functions which are connected to the negative result argument of the previous one. The second advantage comes from the fact that your formula is going to be much shorter in most cases.
Note: As soon as a condition is met, VBA exits the select case construct. These may or may not be the best way to get the work done. The nesting creates a complexity that makes it difficult to create error-free syntax.
This means that functions will always refer to the specified cell, even when copied to other cells. If you need more examples of using nested Ifs, have a look at. There really are no other alternatives to the IF function, therefore, users typically prefer using nested structures which means using the function over and over again.
If it meets the condition, then the code block for the given condition is executed. Since functions are limited to arguments, you can use up to pairs of value and result arguments.
This argument doesn't have a corresponding resultN expression and must be the final argument in the function.