# How to use the MAX function

**What is the MAX function?**

The MAX function calculates the largest number in a cell range or array.

**Table of contents**

- Introduction
- MAX Function Syntax
- MAX Function Arguments
- MAX function not working
- Get largest number based on a condition
- Get largest number based on multiple conditions
- Max function for text
- MAX function ignore #N/A error
- MAX function second highest
- MAX function second-highest number no duplicates
- MAX function second-highest number based on a condition
- Get the highest number within each row
- Sort rows by their highest number within each row
- Get the highest number within each column
- Sort columns by their highest number within each row

## 1. Introduction

**When is the MAX function useful in statistics?**

The MAX function allows you to find the the maximum or highest value in a set of data points. This can be helpful when you want to identify outliers or extreme values in your dataset.

The range of a dataset is the difference between the maximum and minimum values. You can use the MAX function in combination with the MIN function to calculate the range which is a measure of the spread of the data.

## 2. MAX Function Syntax

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

## 3. MAX Function Arguments

Argument |
Text |

number1 |
You need at least one argument. Required. |

[number2] |
Up to 254 arguments are possible. Optional. |

Arguments can be constants, named ranges, cell references, and arrays. The MAX function ignores text and boolean values, however not errors.

## 4. MAX Function not working

A #NAME? error is most often the result of a misspelled function. The image above shows the MAX function in cell D3, however, it returns a #NAME? error. This example shows that the MAX function is misspelled and that the formula returns a #NAME! error.

### 4.1 Error in data

The MAX function can't handle error values in your data. The first error parsed is returned. The image above shows a #DIV/0! error in cell D3, data in cell B3:B10 contains a #DIV/0 error in cell B5.

Use the IFERROR function to catch and ignore error values in a specific range or array. It allows you to replace errors with any value, for example, a text value, numerical value or a boolean value. If we use the example demonstrated in the image above the formula becomes slightly larger and needs to be entered as an array formula if you use an Excel version earlier than Excel 365.

Formula in cell D3:

=MAX(IFERROR(B3:B10,""))

The formula above replaces errors with a blank value "", the MAX function then ignores the blank value and returns number 182. The downside with the IFERROR function is that it can be hard to spot errors because you will never be warned, everything looks fine when in fact you may need to fix the error.

## 5. Max function based on a condition

This example demonstrates how to find the maximum number based on a specific condition given in cell F2. The image above shows a data table in cell range B2:C10, here is the data:

Color | Number |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 50 |

Yellow | 40 |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 20 |

Blue | 40 |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 20 |

The condition is "Blue" and the formula takes only the corresponding values on the same row in C3:C10 into the calculation.

Array formula in cell F3:

The condition "Blue" is found in cells B3, B6, B8, and B9. The corresponding numbers in C3:C10 are 10, 10, 40, and 10. The largest number is 40 which is also displayed in cell F3.

### 5.1 Explaining formula in cell F3

The Evaluate Formula tool is located on the Formulas tab in the Ribbon. It is a useful feature that allows you to step through and evaluate complex formulas to understand how the calculation is being performed and identify any errors or issues. The following steps shows these detailed evaluations for the formula above.

#### Step 1 - Compare values

The equal sign lets you compare value to value, the result is a boolean value TRUE or FALSE.

F2=B3:B10

becomes

"Blue"={"Blue"; "Yellow"; "Yellow"; "Blue"; "Yellow"; "Blue"; "Blue"; "Yellow"}

and returns

{TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; TRUE; TRUE; FALSE}.

#### Step 2 - Evaluate IF function

The IF function returns one value if the logical test is TRUE and another value if the logical test is FALSE.

IF(*logical_test*, [*value_if_true*], [*value_if_false*])

IF(F2=B3:B10, C3:C10, "")

becomes

IF({TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; TRUE; TRUE; FALSE}, C3:C10, "")

becomes

IF({TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; TRUE; TRUE; FALSE}, {10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 40; 10; 20}, "")

and returns

{10; ""; ""; 10; ""; 40; 10; ""}.

#### Step 3 - Return max number

The MAX function calculates the largest number in a cell range.

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

MAX(IF(F2=B3:B10, C3:C10, ""))

becomes

MAX({10; ""; ""; 10; ""; 40; 10; ""})

and returns 40 in cell F3.

## 6. Get the largest number based on multiple conditions

The image above shows a formula in cell G3 that extracts the largest number if the adjacent value is equal to the criteria specified in cell E3:E4.

The conditions in cells E3:E4 are "Blue" and "Yellow" respectively. The data table in B2:C10 is:

Color | Number |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 50 |

Green | 40 |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 20 |

Green | 40 |

Blue | 10 |

Green | 20 |

"Blue" or "Yellow" are found in cells B3, B4, B6, B7, and B9. The corresponding numbers in C3:C10 are 10, 50, 10, 20, and 10.

Array formula in cell G3:

The largest number in the data set is 50 which is also displayed in cell G3.

### 6.1 Explaining formula in cell F3

The Evaluate Formula tool is located on the Formulas tab in the Ribbon. It is a useful feature that allows you to step through and evaluate complex formulas to understand how the calculation is being performed and identify any errors or issues. The following steps shows these detailed evaluations for the formula above.

#### Step 1 - Identify cells equal to any of the criteria

The COUNTIF functionÂ calculates the number of cells equal to a condition.

COUNTIF(*range*,Â *criteria*)

COUNTIF(E3:E4,B3:B10)

becomes

COUNTIF({"Blue"; "Yellow"},{"Blue"; "Yellow"; "Green"; "Blue"; "Yellow"; "Green"; "Blue"; "Green"})

and returns {1; 1; 0; 1; 1; 0; 1; 0}. 1 means that the value in that position is equal to one of the conditions, this means that the position in the array is important in order to extract correct numbers.

#### Step 2 - Replace 1 with the corresponding number

The IF function returns one value if the logical test is TRUE and another value if the logical test is FALSE.

IF(*logical_test*, [*value_if_true*], [*value_if_false*])

IF(COUNTIF(E3:E4, B3:B10), C3:C10, "")

becomes

IF({1; 1; 0; 1; 1; 0; 1; 0}, C3:C10, "")

becomes

IF({1; 1; 0; 1; 1; 0; 1; 0}, {10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 40; 10; 20}, "")

and returnsÂ {10; 50; ""; 10; 20; ""; 10; ""}.

#### Step 3 - Return the largest number in the array

The MAX function calculates the largest number in a cell range.

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

MAX(IF(COUNTIF(E3:E4, B3:B10), C3:C10, ""))

becomes

MAX({10; 50; ""; 10; 20; ""; 10; ""})

and returns 50 in cell G3.

## 7. Find the text string with the largest number of characters

The following section explains how to filter the largest value based on the number of characters in a cell. If you are looking for the most repeated value go to section 6.2 below.

Cell range B2:B12 contains the following values:

Text |

Emphasis |

Basil |

Boolean |

Emphasis |

Gift |

Historian |

Boolean |

Pension |

Emphasis |

Yogurt |

The character count is:

8 | Emphasis |

5 | Basil |

7 | Boolean |

5 | Death |

4 | Gift |

9 | Historian |

11 | Integration |

7 | Pension |

7 | Poverty |

6 | Yogurt |

The formula counts the number of characters of each cell value and the MAX function calculates the largest number. The formula then gets the largest value based on character count and returns the result in cell D3.

Array formula in cell D3:

Value "Integration" is the largest value based on the number of characters in cell range B3:B12.

### 7.1 Explaining formula in cell F3

The Evaluate Formula tool is located on the Formulas tab in the Ribbon. It is a useful feature that allows you to step through and evaluate complex formulas to understand how the calculation is being performed and identify any errors or issues. The following steps shows these detailed evaluations for the formula above.

#### Step 1 - Count characters

The LEN function counts the number of characters in a cell.

LEN(B3:B12)

becomes

LEN({"Emphasis"; "Basil"; "Boolean"; "Doors"; "Gift"; "Historian"; "Integration"; "Pension"; "Poverty"; "Yogurt"})

and returns {8; 5; 7; 5; 4; 9; 11; 7; 7; 6}.

#### Step 2 - Get largest character count

The MAX function calculates the largest number in a cell range.

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

MAX(LEN(B3:B12))

becomes

MAX({8; 5; 7; 5; 4; 9; 11; 7; 7; 6})

and returns 11.

#### Step 3 - Find the position of a cell containing the largest number of characters

The MATCH function returns the relative position of an item in an array or cell reference that matches a specified value in a specific order.

MATCH(lookup_value, lookup_array, [match_type])

MATCH(MAX(LEN(B3:B12)), LEN(B3:B12), 0)

becomes

MATCH(11, {8; 5; 7; 5; 4; 9; 11; 7; 7; 6}, 0)

and returns 7.

#### Step 4 - Get value based on position

The INDEX function returns a value from a cell range, you specify which value based on a row and column number.

INDEX(B3:B12, MATCH(MAX(LEN(B3:B12)), LEN(B3:B12), 0))

becomes

INDEX(B3:B12, 7)

becomes

INDEX({"Emphasis"; "Basil"; "Boolean"; "Death"; "Gift"; "Historian"; "Integration"; "Pension"; "Poverty"; "Yogurt"}, 7)

and returns "Integration" in cell D3.

### 7.2 Get the most frequent value

The formula below extracts the most repeated text value in cell range B3:B12. The values are:

Text |

Emphasis |

Basil |

Boolean |

Emphasis |

Gift |

Historian |

Boolean |

Pension |

Emphasis |

Yogurt |

The frequency or count is:

3 | Emphasis |

1 | Basil |

2 | Boolean |

3 | Emphasis |

1 | Gift |

1 | Historian |

2 | Boolean |

1 | Pension |

3 | Emphasis |

1 | Yogurt |

The table above shows the frequency of each value, "Emphasis" exists three times in cell range B3:B12.

Formula in cell D3:

"Emphasis" is the most frequent value in B3:B12, the formula returns this value in cell D3. However, use the MODE function if you are working with numbers. This single function is easier to work with than the formula I created above.

#### 7.2.1 Explaining formula in cell D3

**Step 1 - Count value frequencyÂ **

The COUNTIF functionÂ calculates the number of cells equal to a condition.

COUNTIF(*range*,Â *criteria*)

COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12)

becomes

COUNTIF({"Emphasis"; "Basil"; "Boolean"; "Emphasis"; "Gift"; "Historian"; "Boolean"; "Pension"; "Emphasis"; "Yogurt"},{"Emphasis"; "Basil"; "Boolean"; "Emphasis"; "Gift"; "Historian"; "Boolean"; "Pension"; "Emphasis"; "Yogurt"})

and returns

{3; 1; 2; 3; 1; 1; 2; 1; 3; 1}.

The array is displayed in cell range A3:A12, each number corresponds on the same row to a value in B3:B12. Cell value in B3 is found three times in B3:B12, the array shows 3 in cell A3.

**Step 2 - Get most frequent value**

TheÂ MAX functionÂ calculates the largest number in a cell range.

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

MAX(COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12))

becomes

MAX({3; 1; 2; 3; 1; 1; 2; 1; 3; 1})

and returns 3.

**Step 3 - Find position of most frequent value**

The MATCH function returns the relative position of an item in an array or cell reference that matches a specified value in a specific order.

MATCH(lookup_value, lookup_array, [match_type])

MATCH(MAX(COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12)), COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12), 0)

becomes

MATCH(3, COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12), 0)

becomes

MATCH(3, {3; 1; 2; 3; 1; 1; 2; 1; 3; 1}, 0)

and returns 1.

**Step 4 - Get most frequent value**

The INDEX function returns a value from a cell range, you specify which value based on a row and column number (optional).

INDEX(*reference*, *row*, *column*)

INDEX(B3:B12, MATCH(MAX(COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12)), COUNTIF(B3:B12, B3:B12), 0))

becomes

INDEX(B3:B12, 1)

becomes

INDEX({"Emphasis"; "Basil"; "Boolean"; "Emphasis"; "Gift"; "Historian"; "Boolean"; "Pension"; "Emphasis"; "Yogurt"}, 1)

and returns "Emphasis".

## 8. MAX function ignore #N/A error

This formula returns the largest number from a given cell range ignoring possible #N/A errors. The data table, shown in cell range B2:B10 in the image above, is:

Numbers |

182 |

36 |

#N/A |

93 |

TRUE |

78 |

72 |

194 |

Cell B5 contains a #N/A error which usually breaks the MAX function, however, the formula below converts #N/A errors to a blank value "".

Array formula in cell D3:

The formula ignores the #N/A error and returns 194 which is the largest number in cell range B3:B10.

### 8.1 Explaining formula

#### Step 1 - Identify #N/A errors

The ISNA function returns TRUE if a value is a #N/A error.

ISNA(*value*)

ISNA(B3:B10)

becomes

ISNA({182; 36; #N/A; 93; TRUE; 78; 72; 194})

and returns

{FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE}.

#### Step 2 - Replace #N/A errors with a blank

The IF function returns one value if the logical test is TRUE and another value if the logical test is FALSE.

IF(*logical_test*, [*value_if_true*], [*value_if_false*])

IF(ISNA(B3:B10), "", B3:B10)

becomes

IF({FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE}, "", {182; 36; #N/A; 93; TRUE; 78; 72; 194})

and returns

{182; 36; ""; 93; TRUE; 78; 72; 194}.

The N/A error is replaced with a blank in the array above.

#### Step 3 - Extract the largest number ignoring blanks and text values

MAX(IF(ISNA(B3:B10), "", B3:B10))

becomes

MAX({182; 36; ""; 93; TRUE; 78; 72; 194})

and returns 194.

## 9. MAX function second-highest number

The image above demonstrates a formula in cell E2 that extracts the second largest number from cell range B3:B10. The values are:

Number |

10 |

50 |

40 |

10 |

20 |

30 |

10 |

20 |

Formula in cell E2:

The LARGE function extracts the k-th largest number in a cell range or array. In this example, k is 2 meaning the second largest.

LARGE(*array*, *k*)

## 10. MAX function second-highest number no duplicates

The image above demonstrates a formula in cell E2 that extracts the second largest number, duplicate numbers are ignored. The data table is:

Number |

10 |

50 |

40 |

10 |

20 |

30 |

10 |

20 |

For example, both cells B4 and B8 contain the number 50. The LARGE function returns the second largest number considering duplicate numbers as well. The following function ignores duplicates returning 40 in cell E4.

Array formula in cell E2:

### 10.1 Explaining formula in cell E2

#### Step 1 - Find the largest number

TheÂ MAX functionÂ calculates the largest number in a cell range.

MAX(*number1*, [*number2*], ...)

MAX(B3:B10)

becomes

MAX({10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 50; 10; 20})

and returns 50.

#### Step 2 - Find the largest number

The equal sign lets you compare value to value, the result is a boolean value TRUE or FALSE.

MAX(B3:B10)=B3:B10

becomes

50={10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 50; 10; 20}

and returns

{FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE}.

#### Step 3 - Replace boolean value TRUE with corresponding numbers

IF(*logical_test*, [*value_if_true*], [*value_if_false*])

IF(MAX(B3:B10)=B3:B10, "", B3:B10)

becomes

IF({FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE}, "", B3:B10)

becomes

IF({FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; FALSE}, "", {10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 50; 10; 20})

and returns

{""; 50; ""; ""; ""; 50; ""; ""}.

#### Step 4 - Extract maximum number from array

MAX(IF(MAX(B3:B10)=B3:B10, "", B3:B10))

becomes

MAX({""; 50; ""; ""; ""; 50; ""; ""})

and returns 50.

## 11. MAX function second-highest number based on a condition

This example demonstrates a formula that extracts the second largest number based on a condition applied to an adjacent column. The data table is:

Color | Number |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 50 |

Yellow | 40 |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 20 |

Blue | 50 |

Blue | 10 |

Yellow | 20 |

The conditions is specified in cell F2 and is "Blue", the matching cells in cell range B3:B10 are B3, B6, B8, and B9.

Formula in cell F3:

The corresponding cell values are 10, 10, 50, and 10. The second largest value is 10.

### 11.1 Explaining formula

#### Step 1 - Identify values equal to condition

The equal sign lets you compare value to value, in this case, value to array. The result is a boolean value TRUE or FALSE.

F2=B3:B10

becomes

"Blue"={"Blue"; "Yellow"; "Yellow"; "Blue"; "Yellow"; "Blue"; "Blue"; "Yellow"}

and returns

{TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; TRUE; TRUE; FALSE}.

#### Step 2 - Replace TRUE with corresponding number on the same row

IF(*logical_test*, [*value_if_true*], [*value_if_false*])

IF(F2=B3:B10, C3:C10, "")

becomes

IF({TRUE; FALSE; FALSE; TRUE; FALSE; TRUE; TRUE; FALSE}, {10; 50; 40; 10; 20; 50; 10; 20}, "")

and returns

{10; ""; ""; 10; ""; 50; 10; ""}.

#### Step 3 - Extract second largest number from the array

The LARGE function extracts the k-th largest number in a cell range or array.

LARGE(*array*, *k*)

LARGE(IF(F2=B3:B10, C3:C10, ""), 2)

becomes

LARGE({10; ""; ""; 10; ""; 50; 10; ""}, 2)

and returns 10.

## 12. Get the highest number within each row

The image above shows an Excel 365 dynamic array formula that calculates the max number for each row in cell range B3:E9. The data table is:

66 | 36 | 68 | 28 |

63 | 67 | 97 | 16 |

31 | 79 | 43 | 12 |

89 | 1 | 32 | 41 |

55 | 11 | 27 | 78 |

42 | 36 | 87 | 56 |

42 | 44 | 98 | 37 |

The first row is 66, 36, 68, and 28. The largest value is 68 which is displayed in cell G3.

Excel 365 formula in cell G3:

The formula in cell G3 calculates the maximum number for each row meaning the result is an array of values. In other words, the formula spills values to cells below as far as needed. This formula works only in Excel 365.

Why calculate the maximum values per row for the entire range in one single formula? This allows us to do more complicated calculations like sorting the rows based on their largest numbers. This was not possible in earlier Excel versions, you had to rely on autofilter, Excel tables or other tools. Section 13 describes how to sort the rows based on their corresponding maximum numbers.

### Explaining formula

#### Step 1 - Count cells only numbers

The MAX function calculate the largest number in a cell range.

Function syntax: MAX(number1, [number2], ...)

MAX(a)

#### Step 2 - Build the LAMBDA function

The LAMBDA function build custom functions without VBA, macros or javascript.

Function syntax: LAMBDA([parameter1, parameter2, â€¦,] calculation)

LAMBDA(a,MAX(a))

#### Step 3 - Count nonempty cells per row

The BYROW function puts values from an array into a LAMBDA function row-wise.

Function syntax: BYROW(array, lambda(array, calculation))

BYROW(B3:E9,LAMBDA(a,MAX(a)))

## 13. Sort rows by their highest number within each row

This example demonstrates an Excel 365 formula that calculates the largest number per row and then sorts the rows, from large to small, based on their largest numbers. The data table contains these numbers:

66 | 36 | 68 | 28 |

63 | 67 | 97 | 16 |

31 | 79 | 43 | 12 |

89 | 1 | 32 | 41 |

55 | 11 | 27 | 78 |

42 | 36 | 87 | 56 |

42 | 44 | 98 | 37 |

The largest number per row is the following array: {68;97;79;89;78;87;98}

Excel 365 dynamic array formula in cell G3:

The data table after being sorted becomes this:

42 | 44 | 98 | 37 |

63 | 67 | 97 | 16 |

89 | 1 | 32 | 41 |

42 | 36 | 87 | 56 |

31 | 79 | 43 | 12 |

55 | 11 | 27 | 78 |

66 | 36 | 68 | 28 |

This is what the formula in cell G3 returns, it spills values to cells below and to the right as far as needed. The first row contains number 98, this number is the largest in the entire table, this is why this row is placed on top.

The next row has number 97 as the largest number, this number is the second largest number in the entire data table. That is why it is located in row 2.

### Explaining formula

This formula works just like the example in section 12, but it also sorts rows based on the max number in each row.Â Column K shows the largest number found in each row in cell range G3:J9.

The SORTBY function sorts a cell range or array based on values in a corresponding range or array.

Function syntax: SORTBY(array, by_array1, [sort_order1], [by_array2, sort_order2],â€¦)

## 14. Get the highest number within each column

The image above shows an Excel 365 dynamic array formula that returns an array containing the maximum number per column for cell range B3:E9. This is the data table:

66 | 36 | 68 | 28 |

63 | 67 | 97 | 16 |

31 | 79 | 43 | 12 |

89 | 1 | 32 | 41 |

55 | 11 | 27 | 78 |

42 | 36 | 87 | 56 |

42 | 44 | 98 | 37 |

Excel 365 formula in cell B11:

The formula returns the following array: {89,79,98,78} It is spilled to cell B11 and cells to the right horizontally. This array tells us that the largest number in the first column is 89, the second column is 79, the third column is 98 and the last column has 78 as the highest number.

### Explaining formula

#### Step 1 - Count numbers

The MAX function calculate the largest number in a cell range.

Function syntax: MAX(number1, [number2], ...)

MAX(a)

#### Step 2 - Build the LAMBDA function

The LAMBDA function build custom functions without VBA, macros or javascript.

Function syntax: LAMBDA([parameter1, parameter2, â€¦,] calculation)

LAMBDA(a,MAX(a))

#### Step 3 - Count numbers per column

The BYCOL function passes all values in a column based on an array to a LAMBDA function, the LAMBDA function calculates new values based on a formula you specify.

Function syntax: BYCOL(array, lambda(array, calculation))

BYCOL(B3:E9,LAMBDA(a,MAX(a)))

## 15. Sort columns by their highest number within each column

This example demonstrates an Excel 365 formula that calculates the largest number per column and then sorts the columns, from large to small, based on their largest numbers. The data table contains these numbers:

66 | 36 | 68 | 28 |

63 | 67 | 97 | 16 |

31 | 79 | 43 | 12 |

89 | 1 | 32 | 41 |

55 | 11 | 27 | 78 |

42 | 36 | 87 | 56 |

42 | 44 | 98 | 37 |

The largest number per column is the following array: {89,79,98,78}

Excel 365 dynamic array formula in cell G3:

The data table after being sorted becomes this:

68 | 66 | 36 | 28 |

97 | 63 | 67 | 16 |

43 | 31 | 79 | 12 |

32 | 89 | 1 | 41 |

27 | 55 | 11 | 78 |

87 | 42 | 36 | 56 |

98 | 42 | 44 | 37 |

This is what the formula in cell G3 returns, it spills values to cells below and to the right as far as needed. The first column contains number 98, this number is the largest in the entire table, this is why this column is first counting from left to right.

The next column has number 89 as the largest number which is the second largest considering values per column.

The third column has number 79 as the largest number which is the third largest. The fourth and last column has number 78 as the largest number which is the fourth largest.

### 15.1 Explaining formula

This formula works just like the example in section 14, however, it also sorts the columns based on the largest number found in each column.

The SORTBY function sorts a cell range or array based on values in a corresponding range or array.

Function syntax: SORTBY(array, by_array1, [sort_order1], [by_array2, sort_order2],â€¦)

### 'MAX' function examples

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### Functions in 'Statistical' category

The MAX function function is one of 73 functions in the 'Statistical' category.

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