# How to Use Excel RADIANS Function?

If you want to convert the degree values into radians on your worksheet, then you can use the built-in function. You can use the RADIANS function to get the radian value of the corresponding degree value.

We all know that Excel is a powerful tool that helps us to perform various calculations.

In this tutorial, we will guide you to learn the usage of Excel RADIANS Function with its syntax, explanation, and examples. Let’s see them below!! Get an official version of MS Excel from the following link:

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

• It is one of the built-in functions in Microsoft Excel.
• This function converts the degrees into radians.

## Syntax

• Here, you will see the syntax of the RADIANS 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.

Parameter Description

Angle – The input angle in degrees that you want to convert into radians. The term radians can also be defined as “Tau“.

Image credit: wumbo.net

From the above image, you can understand that the whole structure of the radians function. If the degree value is zero and the corresponding radian value is also zero and if the degree value is 360° and its radian value is 6.283.

Note:
If the argument is a non-numeric value (letters and special characters) and then it returns #VALUE! Error.

## Examples

Let’s see an example to know how RADIANS Function works in the Excel spreadsheet.

• Initially, you have to open your Excel workbook on your PC and launch a worksheet that has data.
• For example, you can see the input angles (in degrees) are listed in Column A.
• 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 button 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.