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Hur identifierar och markerar jag alla sammanslagna celler i Excel?

Vet du hur du hittar och väljer alla sammanslagna celler i Excel? Här är de coola knepiga sätten att snabbt identifiera och välja alla sammanslagna celler i ett urval eller intervall i Microsoft Excel 2007 och 2010.

Identifiera och markera alla sammanslagna celler med Find-kommandot

Identifiera alla sammanslagna celler med VBA-kod

Välj och räkna alla sammanslagna celler med Kutools för Excel


pil blå höger bubblaIdentifiera och markera alla sammanslagna celler med Find-kommandot

Du kan identifiera och välja alla sammanslagna celler i det aktiva kalkylbladet genom att hitta kommando med följande steg:

1. Klicka på Hem > Hitta och välj > hitta att öppna Sök och ersätt dialog ruta. Du kan också öppna Sök och ersätt dialogrutan genom att trycka på Ctrl + F nycklar.

2. Klicka på bildad knappen i dialogrutan, (Om du inte kan ta reda på bildad klicka, klicka på Tillbehör för att utöka dialogen.) se skärmdump:

välj sammanfogade celler 1

3. I pop-up Hitta format dialogrutan, kolla bara i Sammanfoga celler alternativet i Textkontroll avsnittet under Justering fliken och klicka på OK.

välj sammanfogade celler 2

4. Nu går du tillbaka till Sök och ersätt dialogrutan, klicka Hitta alla knapp. Alla sammanslagna celler listas längst ner i denna dialogruta. Välj alla sökresultat genom att hålla ned shift nyckel.

Nu markeras alla sammanslagna celler i det aktiva arket när du väljer alla sökresultat. Se skärmdump:

välj sammanfogade celler 3

Tips: Om du bara vill identifiera, hitta och välja sammanslagna celler i ett urval måste du först välja intervallet.


pil blå höger bubblaIdentifiera alla sammanslagna celler med VBA-kod

VBA 1: Identifiera och markera alla sammanslagna celler

1. Håll ner ALT + F11 knapparna och det öppnar Microsoft Visual Basic för applikationer fönster.

2. Klicka Insert > Modulernaoch klistra in följande makro i Modulerna Fönster.

Sub FindMergedcells()
'updateby Extendoffice
Dim x As Range
For Each x In ActiveSheet.UsedRange
If x.MergeCells Then
x.Interior.ColorIndex = 8
End If
Next
End Sub

3. tryck på F5 för att köra detta makro. Alla sammanslagna celler i det aktiva kalkylbladet identifieras och markeras, se skärmdump:

välj sammanfogade celler 4

VBA 2: Identifiera och lista alla sammanslagna celler

1. Håll ner ALT + F11 knapparna och det öppnar Microsoft Visual Basic för applikationer fönster.

2. Klicka InsertModulernaoch klistra in följande makro i Modulerna Fönster.

Sub ListMergedcells()
'updateby Extendoffice
Dim x As Range
Dim sMsg As String
sMsg = ""
For Each x In ActiveSheet.UsedRange
If x.MergeCells Then
If sMsg = "" Then
sMsg = "Merged cells:" & vbCr
End If
sMsg = sMsg & Replace(x.Address, "$", "") & vbCr
End If
Next
If sMsg = "" Then
sMsg = "No merged cells."
End If
MsgBox sMsg
End Sub

3. tryck på F5 för att köra detta makro, listas alla sammanslagna celler i en popup-dialogruta. Se skärmdump:

välj sammanfogade celler 5


pil blå höger bubbla Välj och räkna alla sammanslagna celler med Kutools för Excel

Kutools för Excel's Välj sammanslagna celler verktyget hjälper dig att identifiera, hitta och markera alla sammanslagna celler i ett urval med bara ett klick.

Kutools för Excel : med mer än 300 praktiska Excel-tillägg, gratis att prova utan begränsning på 30 dagar. 

När du har installerat Kutools för Excel, gör så här :( Gratis nedladdning Kutools för Excel nu! )

1. Välj det dataområde som du vill markera de sammanslagna cellerna.

2. Klicka Kutools > Välja > Välj sammanslagna celler, se skärmdump:

3. Och alla de sammanslagna cellerna i urvalet har valts på en gång, och numret på de sammanslagna cellerna räknas också, se skärmdump:

välj sammanfogade celler 7

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  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Natalia · 6 years ago
    Is it possible to identify the first and the last column number of the merged range in vba?
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Ivor Shaer · 6 years ago
    I require code to list merged ranges in a worksheet where the merged ranges are individually entered in cells starting at "A1" thus

    a3:c3
    b2:b7
    etc...........
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Senthooran · 6 years ago
    well done You are a star...
    Thanks :-)
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    srinivasan · 6 years ago
    Very Nice thanks a lot
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    JEAN · 7 years ago
    Actually I just about went mental trying to fix this in a spreadsheet. In desperation I selected all the cells (control A) clicked "merge and centre" and presto! it was fixed.
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Chamundi · 7 years ago
    Probably obvious, but: In my last comment I should have made it clear you need to "select" each column, in turn, before scanning visually. Though really you only need to scan certain columns, I think: To the best of my knowledge, it's only cells containing text that will occasionally annex an adjoining cell, and numeric-only columns can be trusted not to do so.

    Even with text columns, you should be OK just checking every other column, because if any cell in the selected column has been involved in an annexation (to the right or from the left), that will show up in a visual scan of the selected column.

    I have never seen annexations occurring vertically, only horizontally. But if such a thing happened (a vertical annexation), you could try the same technique going row by row instead of column by column.

    The procedure is tedious, definitely. A royal pain, in fact. But if you have to sort your data, and Microsoft refuses to fix their bug, it's the only recourse I know of. Nowadays I try to remember to put a space character into each cell of the area I expect to use, prior to entering any other data, thus ensuring no annexations will occur.
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    pavithraravindar · 7 years ago
    thank u this help me to find merged cell in my excel
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Chamundi · 7 years ago
    ... so in the spreadsheet you spoke of, which was not set up with those protective space characters, my approach would be to visually scan each column which lies just to the right of any text column; and immediately after identifying & unmerging each occurrence, I would put a space character in the empty cell so the merging will not recur.

    Probably there's a VBA or other coding means to accomplish this much more efficiently. Anyone???
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Chamundi · 7 years ago
    Actually I think this can be avoided entirely, if you remember to do so before entering data into any text column.

    In my experience the only time cells are clandestinely merged is when an empty cell is to the right of a text cell, where normally the display of the text would be extended to take advantage of the otherwise unused display space provided by the empty cell.

    Therefore, when initially setting up your spreadsheet, before entering any data, you can fill every "susceptible" cell with a single space—as many rows down as you expect to have data to fill. That space will be honored like any other text, and the cell to the left will not annex it.
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Chamundi · 7 years ago
    If your spreadsheet is small (or you are desperate enough), the best way I've found is to select one column at a time and scroll all the way down to the bottom. Any merged cells will be obvious, because the entire merged cell is highlighted. You can then fix each one, one by one.

    But you risk wasting a lot of time doing this, since Excel continues to merge cells "behind your back" whenever it feels like doing so.* Therefore, cells you have just unmerged (or others which hadn't been merged before) may become merged while you believe you are finishing the unmerging process.

    I tried to find a way to completely disable the merging of cells but haven't found it. Better, of course, would be some way to keep Excel from engaging in this psychopathic behavior!

    *Yesterday, desperate, I did try to unmerge cells in a not-so-large spreadsheet (22 columns and fewer than 1,000 rows). Each time I thought I had finished and tried to sort, I got that same message. So then I tried another way to identify where the merged cells were—selecting a screenful of rows at a time and trying the sort on just those rows. Each time I got the message, I would try half the screenful at a time (etc.) until I identified the row(s) with merged cells. By going through the entire spreadsheet until each screenful had been successfully sorted, I figured the entire sort should work. But, NOT. Excel had been gleefully merging cells I had just unmerged.

    Please, someone, post a solution!
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Roy · 7 years ago
    This is an incredibly complex process that is way over my head for Excel. All I am looking to do is find out which cells are merged so I can do a sort. I received a message that said merged cells need to be the same size before I can sort and I don't know which ones are merged.
  • To post as a guest, your comment is unpublished.
    Chamundi Sabanathan · 7 years ago
    I have Excel 12.3.6 for Mac and it frequently takes it upon itself to merge cells. Then I cannot sort without identifying and unmerging each merged cell. In a large spreadsheet this is impractical. Should be able to use the "Merge" button in the Toolbox to unmerge all cells in a selected range, rather than just one at a time! Anyone else have this problem? or even better, a solution?