This program is an example of using the new Excel `LAMBDA()`

function. It
demonstrates how to create a lambda function in Excel and also how to assign a
name to it so that it can be called as a user defined function. This
particular example converts from Fahrenheit to Celsius.

Note, this function is only currently available if you are subscribed to the Microsoft Office Beta Channel program. See the The Excel 365 LAMBDA() function section of the documentation for more details.

```
#######################################################################
#
# An example of using the new Excel LAMBDA() function with the XlsxWriter
# module. Note, this function is only currently available if you are
# subscribed to the Microsoft Office Beta Channel program.
#
# SPDX-License-Identifier: BSD-2-Clause
# Copyright 2013-2022, John McNamara, jmcnamara@cpan.org
#
from xlsxwriter.workbook import Workbook
workbook = Workbook('lambda.xlsx')
worksheet = workbook.add_worksheet()
worksheet.write('A1',
'Note: Lambda functions currently only work with '
'the Beta Channel versions of Excel 365')
# Write a Lambda function to convert Fahrenheit to Celsius to a cell.
#
# Note that the lambda function parameters must be prefixed with
# "_xlpm.". These prefixes won't show up in Excel.
worksheet.write('A2', '=LAMBDA(_xlpm.temp, (5/9) * (_xlpm.temp-32))(32)')
# Create the same formula (without an argument) as a defined name and use that
# to calculate a value.
#
# Note that the formula name is prefixed with "_xlfn." (this is normally
# converted automatically by write_formula() but isn't for defined names)
# and note that the lambda function parameters are prefixed with
# "_xlpm.". These prefixes won't show up in Excel.
workbook.define_name('ToCelsius',
'=_xlfn.LAMBDA(_xlpm.temp, (5/9) * (_xlpm.temp-32))')
# The user defined name needs to be written explicitly as a dynamic array
# formula.
worksheet.write_dynamic_array_formula('A3', '=ToCelsius(212)')
workbook.close()
```