
Add a table summary to find the absolute maximum of your column of interest. I’m interested in binning Profits, so I’ll define
[Absolute Max of Profit]
asMax([Profit])
. 
Add a new column called [BinFixed of Profit] into the base columns of your table. Use the following formula to return bin numbers associated with each value in the column of interest:
BinFixed([Profit], 0, [Absolute Max of Profit], 99)
. Feel free to use BinRange instead if you would prefer to specify bin ranges.

Group by [BinFixed of Profit] and add 4 new calculation columns in this grouping level.
 In your first calculation column, find the [Min Profit] using the formula:
Min([Profit])
.  In your second calculation column, find the [Max Profit] using the formula:
Max([Profit])
.  In your third calculation column, find each [Bin Name] using the following formula:
Concat("$", Text(Round([Min Profit], 0)), "  $", Text(Round([Max Profit], 0)))
 In your fourth calculation column, find the [Row Count] per bin by using the formula
Count()
.
 In your first calculation column, find the [Min Profit] using the formula:

Create a child visualization element (go with the default bar chart).

Drag the [Bin Name] column into the Xaxis.

Drag the [Row Count] column into the Yaxis.

Rightclick the [Bin Name] column in the Xaxis section of the leftside panel and select “Sort” > “Custom sort” from the menu.
 When the custom sort modal appears, sort by [BinFixed of Profit] ascending (use the “Min” or “Max” aggregation).

Ta da! Now you’ve got a histogram with named bins. How easy was that!?
Please note that you also could have used the Choose function to name the bins, but that would have required hardcoding bin names. This would make more sense to do if you had a small number of bins (especially if you defined bins using BinRange  in this case, you’d already know the range of each bin).