# How to Use Excel CSC Function?

Microsoft Excel is a powerful data visualization and analysis program used all around the world. It helps to perform calculations on your PC. The purpose of this software is to do complicated calculations which are difficult to do manually. If you want to get the cosecant value of an angle, then you can use the CSC function.

In this article, you will learn how to use Excel CSC Function with its syntax, description, and examples. Get an official version of MS Excel from the following link:

https://www.microsoft.com/en-in/microsoft-365/excel

## Description of CSC Function

• It is one of the built-in functions in Microsoft Excel.
• This function returns the cosecant of an angle given in radians.
• For example, CSC(3.0) will return the cosecant output value as 7.086167

Image Credit: wumbo.net

## Syntax

• Here, you will see the syntax of the CSC function.
• To apply this function on your spreadsheet, you have to select a cell and enter the formula in the following format.
• Once you enter the formula, just click on the button to get the result.

=CSC(number)

Parameter Description

Number – The input radian value to which you want to find the cosecant value.

Note: 1) If the argument is a non-numeric value (letters and special characters) and then it returns #VALUE! Error. 2) The input Number must be less than 2^27.

## Examples

Here, we come up with some examples to know how to use the CSC function in the Excel spreadsheet.

• Initially, you have to open your Excel workbook on your PC and launch a worksheet that has data.
• For instance, we have given the radian values in Column B and we will get the corresponding cosecant values in Column D.
• Then, you have to enter the formula in the cell as shown below to get the result.
• After entering the formula, you need to click the to get the output, as shown below. You can drag down the cell to fill the remaining cells.

## Input that Causes Error

• If the argument is a non-numeric value (letters and special characters) and then it returns #VALUE! Error.
• If the argument is zero, by default it shows #DIV/0! Error.
• The input Number must be less than 2^27.