

Formulas can contain the following constants:
Type 
Format 
Examples 

Integer 
[+]<n> 
123, 311, +3 
Floating Point 
[+]<n>[.<n>] 
0.45, 31.1, +0.1 
Scientific 
[+]<n>[.<n>]E[+]<n> 
11E1, 1.13E3, +51E2, 0.3421E5 
Boolean 
FALSETRUE 
FALSE, TRUE 
Text 
"<t>" 
"Lorem ipsum" 
Used markings:
<n> 
numeric value 
[ ] 
optional part 
<t> 
text value 
Note that the decimal separator for the floating point and the scientific numbers is not dependent on Windows' Regional Options. The separator is always a point (".") regardless of the regional settings.
Note that to use a double quotation mark as a part of a text constant, you need to precede the double quotation mark with a backslash. For example, a text constant defined as "ab\"c" will have the value ab"c.
Scientific notation was designed for easy representation of floating point numbers that are either very large or very small. A scientific number consists of base and exponent which are separated from each other with a letter E: <base>E<exponent>. The exponent is the exponent of 10. To calculate the real value of a scientific number, use the following formula: <base>*10<exponent>.