Assuming you already have an Excel spreadsheet, use Spreadsheet::ParseExcel::Simple
to read your spreadsheet row by row. Then check the value of the 'C' column in that row and if it meets your criterium, get the value of the other columns you need.
Spreadsheet::WriteExcel has an autofilter method, but it does NOT filter your data. It just sets up the autofilter function in the spreadsheet, so that when you next open the spreadsheet in Excel the autofilter is already installed for your use.
Note also that you cannot "edit" an existing spreadsheet with Spreadsheet::WriteExcel: it is strictly "write only"!
A program should be light and agile, its subroutines connected like a string of pearls. The spirit and intent of the program should be retained throughout. There should be neither too little or too much, neither needless loops nor useless variables, neither lack of structure nor overwhelming rigidity." - The Tao of Programming, 4.1 - Geoffrey James
My blog: Imperial Deltronics
Posts are HTML formatted. Put <p> </p> tags around your paragraphs. Put <code> </code> tags around your code and data!
Read Where should I post X? if you're not absolutely sure you're posting in the right place.
Please read these before you post! —
Posts may use any of the Perl Monks Approved HTML tags:
You may need to use entities for some characters, as follows. (Exception: Within code tags, you can put the characters literally.)
- a, abbr, b, big, blockquote, br, caption, center, col, colgroup, dd, del, div, dl, dt, em, font, h1, h2, h3, h4, h5, h6, hr, i, ins, li, ol, p, pre, readmore, small, span, spoiler, strike, strong, sub, sup, table, tbody, td, tfoot, th, thead, tr, tt, u, ul, wbr
Link using PerlMonks shortcuts! What shortcuts can I use for linking?
See Writeup Formatting Tips and other pages linked from there for more info.
| & || & |
| < || < |
| > || > |
| [ || [ |
| ] || ] ||