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Yes, it is parameter linewidth. Example : =SPARKLINE(L4:L;{"linewidth"\3}) Reminder on how to construct a =sparkline : =SPARKLINE("range",{"charttype"\"line","xmin"\0,"ymin"\0,"color"\"orange","empty"\"ignore","linewidth"\6}) More on sparkline here.


2

I just discovered how to do it. Click the triple-dot menu in the upper-right corner of the chart, and click "Move to own sheet". Somehow I missed it in there before, or didn't look!


1

For problem 1, you can add another tab then sort the data with =SORT here's an old answer on stackoverflow I update your sheet with a "data" tab. With some combination of arrays you can regroup data to sort them and make some clean graphs. I select the data i need between brackets to create an array {Chemistry!B3:C23;Chemistry!D3:E23} Then i sort it ...


1

Welcome. We can't be sure, since you haven't shared a sample file with us, but this type of odd graphing usually comes from bad input. In this case, I'm guessing it's your units being part of the data—Sheets is charting literal strings of text. Change your height values to just numbers, and if that doesn't automatically fix it, delete and create the chart ...


1

Preliminary answer You said that expenses are "rows" and mentioned that you want a chart showing the running total per day. So, I assume you are using a new column for every day of the month, and filling in expenditures in the corresponding cells. However, this would take up too much space on the sheet, because you will end up with 31 columns spanning each ...


1

You can add a pie chart inside a cell doing the following: create a floating pie chart, move it to it's own sheet and publish it as a static image; get the published URL and use it in an IMAGE function inside a cell Them tweak the chart formatting as you like. I recommend removing title and legends and adding the labels with a large font inside the slices, ...


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