For an overview of formula fields, please refer to the Guide to Formula, Lookup, Count, and Rollup fields.
Formulas may involve functions, numeric operations, logical operations, and text operations that operate on fields.
In a formula, you can reference columns by name. For example, if you wanted a formula that calculated the total based on the price and quantity, the formula would look like:
Price * Quantity
Column names with multiple words should be wrapped in braces:
MIN({Regular Price}, {Sale Price})
Formulas may include parentheses () to change the order of operations:
(Apples + Oranges) / Guests
Below you can find details on all of the formula operators and functions, broken down by the type of data they operate on.
Logical operators and functions
Numeric operators and functions
Operator 
Description  Examples 
& 
Concatenate text values into a single text value. To concatenate static text, surround it with double quotation marks. To concatenate double quotation marks, you need to use a backslash (\) as an escape character. Equivalent to CONCATENATE(). 
Name & "  " & Age => Jane  28 "\""&{Product Name}&"\"" => "GreatProduct" 
Function 
Description  Examples 
ARRAYJOIN([item1, item2, item3], separator) 
Join the array of items into a string with a separator. 
ARRAYJOIN([1,2,3], "; ") => 1; 2; 3 
CONCATENATE(text1, [text2, ...]) 
Joins together the text arguments into a single text value. To concatenate static text, surround it with double quotation marks. To concatenate double quotation marks, you need to use a backslash (\) as an escape character. Equivalent to use of the & operator. 
CONCATENATE(Name,"  ", Age) => Bob  43 CONCATENATE("\"",{Product Name},"\"") => "GreatProduct" 
FIND(stringToFind, whereToSearch,[startFromPosition]) 
Finds an occurrence of stringToFind in whereToSearch string starting from an optional startFromPosition.(startFromPosition is 0 by default.) If no occurrence of stringToFind is found, the result will be 0. Similar to SEARCH(), though SEARCH() returns empty rather than 0 if no occurrence of stringToFind is found. 
FIND("fox", "quick brown fox") => 13 
LEFT(string, howMany) 
Extract howMany characters from the beginning of the string. 
LEFT("quick brown fox", 5) => quick 
LEN(string) 
Returns the length of a string. 
LEN("quick brown fox") => 15 
LOWER(string) 
Makes a string lowercase. 
LOWER("Hello!") => hello! 
MID(string, whereToStart, count) 
Extract a substring of count characters starting at whereToStart. 
MID("quick brown fox", 6, 5) => brown 
REPLACE(string, start_character, number_of_characters, replacement) 
Replaces the number of characters beginning with the start character with the replacement text. (If you're looking for a way to find and replace all occurrences of old_text with new_text, see SUBSTITUTE().) 
REPLACE("database", 2, 5, "o") => dose 
REPT(string, number) 
Repeats string by the specified number of times. 
REPT("Hi! ", 3) => Hi! Hi! Hi! 
RIGHT(string, howMany) 
Extract howMany characters from the end of the string. 
RIGHT("quick brown fox", 5) => n fox 
SEARCH(stringToFind, whereToSearch,[startFromPosition]) 
Searches for an occurrence of stringToFind in whereToSearch string starting from an optional startFromPosition. (startFromPosition is 0 by default.) If no occurrence of stringToFind is found, the result will be empty. Similar to FIND(), though FIND() returns 0 rather than empty if no occurrence of stringToFind is found. 
SEARCH("World", "Hello World") => 7 
SUBSTITUTE(string, old_text, new_text, [index]) 
Replaces occurrences of old_text with new_text. You can optionally specify an index number (starting from 1) to replace just a specific occurrence of old_text. If no index number is specified, then all occurrences of old_text will be replaced. (If you're looking for a way to replace characters in a string from a specified start point instead, see REPLACE().) Looking for examples of how you can use SUBSTITUTE()? Check out this blog post on 7 timesaving substitution formulas. 
SUBSTITUTE("gold mold", "old", "et") => get met SUBSTITUTE("gold mold", "old", "et", 1) => get mold 
T(value1) 
Returns the argument if it is text and blank otherwise. 
T("text only") => text only T(42) => blank 
TRIM(string) 
Removes whitespace at the beginning and end of string. 
TRIM(" Hello! ") => Hello! 
UPPER(string) 
Makes string uppercase. 
UPPER("Hello!") => HELLO! 
Logical operators and functions
Operator 
Description  Examples 
> 
Greater than 
3 > 2 => TRUE 
< 
Less than 
2 < 3 => TRUE 
>= 
Greater than or equal to 
3 >= 3 => TRUE 
<= 
Less than or equal to 
2 <= 2 => TRUE 
= 
Equal to 
2 = 2 => TRUE 
!= 
Is not equal to 
3 != 2 => TRUE 
Function 
Description  Examples 
AND(logical1, [logical2, ...]) 
Returns true if all the arguments are true, returns false otherwise. 
AND(Finished, Reviewed) 
BLANK() 
Returns a blank value. 
IF(Price > 1000000, BLANK(), "Wow, that's pretty expensive") 
ERROR() 
Returns the error value. 
IF(total < 0, ERROR(), "OK") 
FALSE() 
Logical value false. 
FALSE() 
IF(logical, value1, value2) 
Returns value1 if the logical argument is true, otherwise it returns value2. Can also be used to make nested IF statements. Can also be used to check if a cell is blank/is empty. 
IF(Sales > 50, "Win", "Lose") IF(WaterTemp > 100, IF(WaterTemp < 212, "just right", "too hot"), "too cold") IF(Date = BLANK(), "Please enter date", "Date entered") 
ISERROR(expr) 
Returns true if the expression causes an error. 
ISERROR(2/0) 
NOT(boolean) 
Reverses the logical value of its argument. 
NOT(Total > 50) 
OR(logical1, [logical2, ...]) 
Returns true if any one of the arguments is true. 
OR(Finished, Reviewed) 
SWITCH(expression, [pattern, result ... , default]) 
Takes an expression, a list of possible values for that expression, and for each one, a value that the expression should take in that case. It can also take a default value if the expression input doesn't match any of the defined patterns. In many cases, SWITCH() can be used instead of a nested IF() formula. 
SWITCH(4, 1, "one", 2, "two", "many") => many SWITCH(1, 1, "one", 2, "two", "many") => one 
TRUE() 
Logical value true. 
IF(Total > 50, TRUE(), FALSE()) 
XOR(logical1, [logical2, ...]) 
Returns true if an odd number of arguments are true. 
XOR(TRUE(), Done, Final) 
Numeric operators and functions
Operator 
Description  Examples 
+ 
Add together two numeric values 
Size + 2 
 
Subtract two numeric values  Price  3.00 
* 
Multiply two numeric values 
Price * Quantity 
/ 
Divide two numeric values 
Price / {Num People} 
Function 
Description  Examples 
ABS(value) 
Returns the absolute value. 
ABS(5) => 5 
AVERAGE(number1, [number2, ...]) 
Returns the average of the numbers. 
AVERAGE(2.3, 5.7, 6.8) => 3.93 
CEILING(value, [significance]) 
Returns the nearest integer multiple of significance that is greater than or equal to the value. If no significance is provided, a significance of 1 is assumed. 
CEILING(1.01) => 2 CEILING(1.01, 0.1) => 1.1 
COUNT(number1, [number2, ....]) 
Count the number of numeric items. 
COUNT(1,2,3,"","four") => 3 
COUNTA(textOrNumber1, [number2, ....]) 
Count the number of nonempty values. This function counts both numeric and text values. 
COUNTA(1,2,3,"","four") => 4 
COUNTALL(textOrNumber1, [number2, ....]) 
Count the number of all elements including text and blanks. 
COUNTALL(1,2,3,"","four") => 5 
EVEN(value) 
Returns the smallest even integer that is greater than or equal to the specified value. 
EVEN(2.2) => 4 EVEN(1.6) => 2 
EXP(power) 
Computes Euler's number (e) to the specified power. 
EXP(1) => 2.71828 EXP(3) => 20.08554 
FLOOR(value, [significance]) 
Returns the nearest integer multiple of significance that is less than or equal to the value. If no significance is provided, a significance of 1 is assumed. 
FLOOR(1.99) => 1 FLOOR(1.99, 0.1) => 1.9 
INT(value) 
Returns the greatest integer that is less than or equal to the specified value. 
INT(1.99) => 1 INT(1.99) => 2 
LOG(number, base=10) 
Computes the logarithm of the value in provided base. The base defaults to 10 if not specified. 
LOG(1024, 2) => 10 LOG(1000) => 3 
MAX(number1, [number2, ...]) 
Returns the largest of the given numbers. 
MAX(Amount, 1000) 
MIN(number1, [number2, ...]) 
Returns the smallest of the given numbers. 
MIN(Amount, 0.0) 
MOD(value1, divisor) 
Returns the remainder after dividing the first argument by the second. 
MOD(meters, 1000) 
ODD(value) 
Rounds positive value up the the nearest odd number and negative value down to the nearest odd number. 
ODD(1.1) => 3 ODD(1.1) => 3 
POWER(base, power) 
Computes the specified base to the specified power. 
POWER(3, 3) => 27 POWER(7, 0) => 1 
ROUND(value, precision) 
Rounds the value to the number of decimal places given by "precision." (Specifically, ROUND will round to the nearest integer at the specified precision, with ties broken by rounding half up toward positive infinity.) 
ROUND(3.5, 0) => 4 ROUND(3.4, 0) => 3 
ROUNDDOWN(value, precision) 
Rounds the value to the number of decimal places given by "precision," always rounding down, i.e., toward zero. (You must give a value for the precision or the function will not work.) 
ROUNDDOWN(1.9, 0) => 1 ROUNDDOWN(1.9, 0) => 1 
ROUNDUP(value, precision) 
Rounds the value to the number of decimal places given by "precision," always rounding up, i.e., away from zero. (You must give a value for the precision or the function will not work.) 
ROUNDUP(1.1, 0) => 2 ROUNDUP(1.1, 0) => 2 
SQRT(value) 
Returns the square root of a nonnegative number. 
SQRT(100) => 10 
SUM(number1, [number2, ...]) 
Sum together the numbers. Equivalent to number1 + number2 + ... 
SUM(savings, checking, investments) 
VALUE(text) 
Converts the text string to a number. 
VALUE("$1000") => 1000 
Looking for some examples of how you can use formulas with due dates and deadlines? Check out this blog post on our top 10 timesaving date formulas.
Function 
Description  Examples 
CREATED_TIME() 
Returns the date and time a given record was created. 
CREATED_TIME() => 20151111T22:18:17 
DATEADD([date], [#], 'units')  Adds specified "count" units to a datetime. 
DATEADD(Date, 10, 'days') => 10/9/2015 12:00am 
DATESTR([date])  Formats a datetime into a string (YYYYMMDD). 
DATESTR({Date}) => 20151112 
DATETIME_DIFF([date1], [date2], 'units') 
Returns the difference between datetimes in specified units. Default units are seconds. (See list of unit specifiers here.) The difference between datetimes is determined by subtracting [date2] from [date1]. This means that if [date2] is later than [date1], the resulting value will be negative. 
DATETIME_DIFF({Date}, TODAY(), 'days') => 15 
DATETIME_FORMAT([date], '[specified output format]')  Formats a datetime into a specified string. For an explanation of how to use this function with date fields, click here. For a list of supported format specifiers, please click here. 
DATETIME_FORMAT(TODAY(), 'DDMMYYYY') => 10112015 
DATETIME_PARSE(date, ['input format'], ['locale'])  Interprets a text string as a structured date, with optional input format and locale parameters. The output format will always be formatted 'M/D/YYYY h:mm a'. 
DATETIME_PARSE("4 Mar 2017 23:00", 'D MMM YYYY HH:mm') => 3/4/2017 11:00pm 
DAY([date])  Returns the day of the month of a datetime in the form of a number between 131. 
DAY({Completion date}) => 24 
HOUR([datetime])  Returns the hour of a datetime as a number between 0 (12:00am) and 23 (11:00pm). 
HOUR({Completion date}) => 9 
IS_AFTER([date1], [date2])  Determines if [date1] is later than [date2]. Returns 1 if yes, 0 if no. 
IS_AFTER({Deadline}, TODAY()) => 0 
IS_BEFORE([date1], [date2])  Determines if [date1] is earlier than [date2]. Returns 1 if yes, 0 if no. 
IS_BEFORE({Deadline}, TODAY()) => 1 
IS_SAME([date1], [date2], [unit])  Compares two dates up to a unit and determines whether they are identical. Returns 1 if yes, 0 if no. 
IS_SAME({Date 1}, {Date 2}, 'hour') => 0 
LAST_MODIFIED_TIME([{field1},{field2}, ...])  Returns the date and time of the most recent modification made by a user in a noncomputed field in the table. If you only care about changes made to specific fields, you can include one or more field names, and the function will just return the date and time of the most recent change made to any of the specified fields. 
LAST_MODIFIED_TIME() => 5/9/2019 1:27 a.m. LAST_MODIFIED_TIME({Due Date}) => 3/16/2019 6:45 p.m. 
MINUTE([datetime])  Returns the minute of a datetime as an integer between 0 and 59. 
MINUTE(NOW()) => 31 
MONTH([date])  Returns the month of a datetime as a number between 1 (January) and 12 (December). 
MONTH({Completion date}) => 10 
SECOND([datetime])  Returns the second of a datetime as an integer between 0 and 59. 
SECOND(CREATED_TIME()) => 53 
SET_LOCALE([date], [locale_modifier])  Sets a specific locale for a datetime. Must be used in conjunction with DATETIME_FORMAT. A list of supported locale modifiers can be found here. 
DATETIME_FORMAT(SET_LOCALE(NOW(), 'ru'), 'lll') => 9 июня 2016 г., 23:49 
SET_TIMEZONE([date], [tz_identifier])  Sets a specific timezone for a datetime. Must be used in conjunction with DATETIME_FORMAT. A list of supported timezone identifiers can be found here. 
DATETIME_FORMAT(SET_TIMEZONE(NOW(), 'Australia/Sydney'), 'M/D/YYYY h:mm') => 11/12/2015 7:16pm 
TIMESTR([date/timestamp])  Formats a datetime into a timeonly string (HH:mm:ss). 
TIMESTR(NOW()) => 04:52:12 
TONOW([date]), FROMNOW([date])  Calculates the number of days between the current date and another date. 
TONOW({Date}) => 25 days 
TODAY(), NOW()  Returns the current date and time. (Note that the results of these functions change only when the formula is recalculated or a base is loaded. They are not updated continuously.) 
NOW() => 11/12/2015 12:00am 
WEEKDAY([date])  Returns the day of the week as an integer between 0 (Sunday) and 6 (Saturday). 
WEEKDAY({Date}) => 4 
WEEKNUM([date]) 
Returns the week number in a year. You may optionally provide a second argument (either "Sunday" or "Monday") to start weeks on that day. If omitted, weeks start on Sunday by default. Example:
WEEKNUM(TODAY(), "Monday")

WEEKNUM({Date}) => 46 
WORKDAY(startDate, numDays, [holidays])  Returns a date that is numDays working days after startDate. Working days exclude weekends and an optional list of holidays, formatted as a commaseparated string of ISOformatted dates. 
WORKDAY({Launch date}, 100, '20170904, 20171009, 20171110') => 6/20/2017 
WORKDAY_DIFF(startDate, endDate, [holidays])  Counts the number of working days between startDate and endDate. Working days exclude weekends and an optional list of holidays, formatted as a commaseparated string of ISOformatted dates. 
WORKDAY_DIFF({Assignment date}, {Due Date}, '20170904, 20171009, 20171110') => 8 
YEAR([date])  Returns the fourdigit year of a datetime. 
YEAR({Completion date}) => 2015 
Note that array functions can only be used in rollup fields, or when the input field is a linked record or lookup.
Function 
Description  Examples 
ARRAYCOMPACT([item1, item2, item3]) 
Removes empty strings and null values from the array. Keeps "false" and strings that contain one or more blank characters. 
ARRAYCOMPACT([1,2,"",3,false," ", null]) => [1,2,3,false," "] 
ARRAYFLATTEN([item1, item2, item3]) 
Flattens the array by removing any array nesting. All items become elements of a single array. 
ARRAYFLATTEN([1,2," ",3,],[false]) => [1,2,3,false] 
ARRAYJOIN([item1, item2, item3], separator) 
Join the array of items into a string with a separator. 
ARRAYJOIN([1,2,3], "; ") => "1; 2; 3" 
ARRAYUNIQUE([item1, item2, item3]) 
Returns only unique items in the array. 
ARRAYUNIQUE([1,2,3,3,1]) => "[1,2,3]" 
Function 
Description  Examples 
CREATED_TIME() 
Returns the creation time of the current record. 
"Created on " & CREATED_TIME() 
RECORD_ID() 
Returns the ID of the current record. 
"https://awesomeservice.com/view?recordId=" & RECORD_ID() 