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MGMT 1051/1053: Chapter 14

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Melissa Newman

on 25 September 2017

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Transcript of MGMT 1051/1053: Chapter 14

Chapter 14
Accounting & Financial Statements
The Nature of Accounting
The recording, measurement and interpretation of financial information, often used in making business decisions. Accounting is NOT bookkeeping.
CPA: Certified Public Accountant
Can express unbiased opinion of financial statement accuracy
Employed by corporations, government agencies, and other organizations to prepare their financial statements.
Uses of Accounting Information
Managerial accounting refers to the internal use of accounting statements by managers in planning and directing the course of the organization.
Annual Report
The Accounting Equation
Assets = Liabilities + Owner's Equity
Owned items of value
Debts owed to others
Funds contributed to the company
Process of collecting, recording, and analyzing raw data, and it occurs constantly through the business’s life.
Accounting Cycle
1. Examine Docs
2. Record
3. Post Transactions
4. Prepare
Financial Statements
Income Statement ("the bottom line")
Revenues = total amount of money received (or promised) from the sale of goods or services, as well as from other business activities such as investments.
CoGS = Amount of money a firm spent to buy or produce the products it sold during the period to which the income statement applies.
Net income = Total profit (or loss) after expenses have been deducted from revenues.
Balance Sheet ("snapshot")
Current assets = Short-term assets that can be converted to cash within one year.
Long-term assets = Fixed assets represent a commitment of organizational funds for at least one year,
Accounts receivable = money owed to business by its customers.
Current liabilities = Short-term debts that the business must repay within one year.
Accounts payable = money owed to a company’s suppliers for goods and services purchased with credit.
Owner's Equity = owners’ contributions to their business along with income retained to finance continued growth and product development.
Ratio Analysis
Ratio analysis refers to calculations that measure an organization’s financial health. Financial ratios are used to weigh and evaluate a firm’s operating performance.
Profit Margin

Shows the overall percentage profits earned by the company.
Example: A profit margin of 7.5% means that for every $1 in sales, the business generates 7.5 cents in profits.
Shows how much income is generated by each $1 the owners have invested.
Example: An ROI of 22.5% means that for every $1 invested by stockholders, the company returned 22.5 cents.
=Net income/Sales
=Net income/Owner's Equity
Shows profitability over a period of time
Full transcript