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Instead of in 1/minutes, use in minutes^-1: Google recognizes this as a unit and converts to it, unlike 1/minutes. It might take a bit of getting use to, but it gives you the quantity you want.

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Google calculator will automatically show up and work when you search valid calculation syntax. eg. 2+2= If it isn't appearing when you make a mathematical search, you may be entering your syntax invalidly. See https://support.google.com/websearch/answer/3284611?hl=en for more details. Were you talking about something else which you knew as Google ...

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Not ideal, but you can easily do it in two steps. "237 seconds in minutes" → 3.95 ".95 minutes in seconds" → 57 Truncate the first and you have 3 minutes and from the second 57 seconds.

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=ARRAYFORMULA(IF(LEN(A1:A&B1:B&C1:C&D1:D&E1:E), MMULT(IFERROR(LEN(IFERROR(REGEXEXTRACT(A1:E, "[A-Z]+")))/ LEN(IFERROR(REGEXEXTRACT(A1:E, "[A-Z]+"))), 0), TRANSPOSE(COLUMN(A1:E1)^0)), ))

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You can force it with adding to square feet or =square feet or even shorter: =sq ft or =ft^2

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I figured out the solution by myself. There is a switch for controlling rad / degrees, on the top left corner of the calculator. Clicking on it will change the mode of an input unit.

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If you're willing to use Bing, you can get it by adding in minutes and seconds to the end of the value. It even preserves fractional seconds. (I'm as surprised as anyone that Bing can do something Google doesn't.)

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Short answer As October 28, 2016, it's still exists Exhibit 1 Taken from http://www.google.com/search?hl=en&q=calculator Troubleshooting From the Google Search Help Center Calculator isn't appearing If the calculator doesn't show up when you enter in an equation: Make sure your equation is something that can be computed. For example, if you search for ...

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There is no documentation for what functions the Google Search Graphing Calculator can support (see diatribe for the why). From what I have witnessed, the calculator can only graph three types of functions. Trigonometric Polynomial Absolute value I have only tested the above in 2D space but I believe they also work and 3D spatial coordinates as well. It ...

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