Once opened, the XLS sheets looked very similar to the sheets I use on Microsoft Excel with the horizontal A-Z columns and the vertical number sections. I was also able to easily click on each cell in order to select where I wanted to enter or delete information.
I also liked having the information I typed display in the text window at the top of the screen: it made the program feel like a genuine version of Microsoft Excel.
Once I entered in some basic information that included dollars and words, I then decided to format each cell to show the "$" sign, decimal places I required and other information. This is where the tabbed buttons came in handy, I simply chose the cell I wanted to format and I could highlight entire rows and columns. I was then able to choose the types of columns and rows such as "Number," "Text," etc. while also choosing the number of decimal places I wanted to be displayed and the negative numbers field.
I was able to choose how I wanted to align tabs such as in "left" or "right" alignments or I could choose a "center" alignment. I was also able to add all of the typical types of borders found on Microsoft Excel.
Once I had formatted the cells to match the information I needed, I was then able to export the files to my computer using my Android devices USB cable while also importing files to my Android device for mobile editing at a later time. I was impressed to realize that the formatting I had chosen was still in place from device to PC and from PC to device. That formatting also included any mathematical formulas entered on the sheets which are fully supported.