#### How to use EXP function

The EXP function in Excel is a built-in function that allows you to calculate the value of the mathematical constant “e” raised to a certain power. The “e” constant is approximately equal to 2.71828 and is a mathematical constant that is widely used in many fields, including mathematics, physics, and engineering.

The syntax for the EXP function is:

=EXP(number)

Where “number” is the exponent to which the constant “e” is raised. The value of “number” can be a number, a cell reference, or a formula that evaluates to a number.

Here are some examples of how to use the EXP function in Excel:

• Example 1: Suppose you want to calculate the value of e raised to the power of 2. You can use the following formula: =EXP(2) The result will be approximately 7.389056.
• Example 2: Suppose you have the value of the exponent in a cell and want to calculate the value of e raised to that exponent. For example, if the value of the exponent is in cell A1, you can use the following formula: =EXP(A1) If the value in cell A1 is 3, the result will be approximately 20.08554.
• Example 3: Suppose you have a formula that calculates the value of the exponent, and you want to use that formula in the EXP function. For example, if you have a formula in cell A1 that calculates the value of the exponent, you can use the following formula: =EXP(A1) If the formula in cell A1 is “2+1”, the result will be approximately 20.08554.

The EXP function is often used in conjunction with other functions in Excel, such as the LN function (which calculates the natural logarithm of a number) and the POWER function (which raises a number to a specified power).