To model a fixed payment (for example, $200 per month), set Payment % to 0 and set Min Payment to the monthly amount you want to pay.
Note that if you don't rack up this big debt and you put the payments in a savings account or some other investment, then compound interest will work in your favor instead of against you and you'll make money instead of paying out a lot of interest. For an example that calculates compound interest with a monthly investment, see Calculate the future value of a monthly investment with interest in Visual Basic 6.
Suppose you want to buy something for $5,000.00. Using this example and the default settings, you end up paying $8,109.24 over 138 months. That's an average payment of $58.76, although in fact you pay a lot more in the beginning because your minimum payment is larger when the balance is bigger.
Instead of putting the $5,000.00 on your credit card, suppose you put $60.00 per month in an account that pays 7.00% interest. After only 69 months you would have saved $5,079.20. You would have enough for the $5,000.00 purchase with a little left over in half the time it would have taken you to pay off the credit card debt and with smaller payments initially!
Of course, there are a couple of catches. First, can you find an investment that pays 7.00% these days? If you only get a 1.00% return (which is believable even now), you still raise $5,025.61 in 81 months. That's not as fast but it's still a lot faster than paying off the credit card debt and with smaller contributions.
The moral is that you can save a lot of money if you save up for something instead of buying it on credit. You'll save the interest payments and be finished saving sooner than you would be finished paying off credit card debt.