After clicking this control, you are presented with a dialog with which you can select the columns that you want to use to determine whether a row in the table is unique.
Figure 8: selecting all data within your table or the whole table is just one or two clicks away. Figure 9: Table header names on Excel’s column header when scrolling If you type anything next to a table, Excel assumes you want to expand the table and automatically increases the table size to include your new entry.
After clicking this button, Excel shows a new user interface element called a gallery, with a number of formatting choices for your table, see figure 3: Figure 3: Table format gallery. After clicking one of the formats, Excel will ask you what range of cells you want to convert to a table (see figure 4).
If your table contains a heading row, make sure the checkbox is checked. Figure 4: Dialog asking what range of cells has to be converted to a table.
Click this control to change the size of your table.
This group (see figure 12) has three controls: Figure 12: Tools group on Table Tools tab It is obvious what this control does.