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Google Sheets to HTML Table

Elevate your website's data presentation with our Google Sheets to HTML table converter — no coding skills necessary. This tool is particularly for those who already have data stored in a spreadsheet or a file in CSV format who are now looking to convert that data into an HTML table to use on a website. Whether you're using a popular website builder like Webflow, Squarespace, Wix, or WordPress, our converter ensures your tables are responsive and accessible.

Whether you're looking to represent a list or products or showcase lab results from a scientific study, you'll be able to convert your CSV file to a table using our free online tool.

Step-by-Step Tutorial

Converting a Google Sheet to an HTML table has never been easier. Follow these 4 simple steps to make the processes seamless and efficient. Let's get started!

Step 1: Convert Your Google Sheet Into a CSV File

Due to the nature of Google Sheets (and spreadsheets in general), we first recommend saving your Sheet as a CSV file. This will save all of the raw data in your Sheet without any text markup applied, such as bold, italic, links, etc.

Don't worry, once your converted Google Sheet is uploaded, you'll be able to add any additional text markup you'd like!

Step 2. Import Your CSV File

Begin by uploading your CSV file. You can do this by clicking on the "Upload CSV" button found in the Actions toolbar.

actions toolbar with upload csv button highlighted
Actions toolbar with "Upload CSV" button highlighted

From here, you will be prompted to either drag and drop your CSV file or browse your computer for the CSV file you want to upload.

modal to prompt you to upload a CSV file
Modal to prompt you to upload a CSV file

Step 3: Style Your Table

This is the fun part! Using our style panel, you can choose from a number of different CSS properties. Similarly, you can also select the text within your table and apply different markup, such as bold, italic, links, etc. This is a powerful way to take your CSV data to the next level visually.

Step 4. Copy the Code & Paste Into Your Project

Once you're happy with how your table looks, you can copy the code by clicking on the "Copy" button found above the code output.

copy code button
"Copy Code" button

Once copied, you can paste the code into the desired section of your project.

Edit, Save and Repeat

That was easy! You've successfully created a semantic, responsive HTML table from the data in your Google Sheet. We'll save your table so when you come back, you can edit the existing one, or create a new one from scratch. The choice is yours!

Curious to learn more? Learn how to create an HTML table in our beginner-friendly guide.


Common Questions

What is a Google Sheet?

A Google Sheet is a web-based spreadsheet application developed by Google as part of its Google Workspace (formerly G Suite) productivity suite. It's similar to Microsoft Excel but is accessed entirely online through a web browser, meaning users can create, edit, and collaborate on spreadsheets in real-time from anywhere with internet access.

Due to the spreadsheet nature of Google Sheets, they are great for creating data that can then be converted into HTML tables.

How is a Google Sheet converted into an HTML table?

Converting a Google Sheet into an HTML table typically involves reading the data from the Sheet, saving it as a CSV file, formatting it as HTML, and then rendering it as a table in an HTML document.

Due to the way Google Sheets handles formatted markup such as bold, italic and links, we recommend first saving your Sheet as a CSV file. This way, you'll be left with the raw, unformatted data that can then be imported using our app. Once the Sheet is uploaded, you'll have the ability to add any additional text markup you'd like as well as style the table to your desired look and feel.

Once the rows and columns in the spreadsheet are parsed and understood, we're able to map each piece of data to a cell within your table (either a <th> if it's in the first row or a <td> if it's in any row thereafter).

For the sake of convenience, we'll also use the name of the saved file as the <caption> for the table, which can easily be changed once the converted Google Sheet is imported.