Accounts payable

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  • Chapter 8 - Accounting for purchases and accounts payable. After reading this chapter, you should be able to: Record purchases of merchandise on credit in a three-column purchases journal, post from the three-column purchases journal to the general ledger accounts, post credit purchases from the purchases journal to the accounts payable subsidiary ledger,...

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  • The accounting department is a cost center. It does not directly generate revenues, but rather provides a fixed set of services to the rest of a company, and is asked to do so at the lowest possible cost. Consequently, the accounting staff is called upon to process transactions, write reports, create new processes or investigate old ones—while doing so as an ever-shrinking proportion of total expenses.

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  • The accounting department is a cost center. It does not directly generate revenues, but rather provides a fixed set of services to the rest of the company, and is asked to do so at the lowest possible cost. Consequently, the accounting staff is called upon to process transactions, write reports, create new processes or investigate old ones—while doing so as an ever-shrinking proportion of total corporate expenses.

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  • This book introduces corporate financial management, based on the basic capital budgeting framework and the time value of money. It focuses on theoretical formulations and correct application of financial techniques that will help improve managerial and financial decisions. Based on fundamental principles of accounting and finance like time value of money and after-tax cash flows, it introduces readers to real-world constraints and complexities in the two fields.

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  • By the end of this chapter, you should be able to:  Explain and use basic financial terms and concepts.  Define the key financial statements and accounting equations and explain their purposes and contents.  Describe the different forms of business structure and recognize similarities and differences among them. Change is a given in business today, and managers are expected to do more and understand more than they ever had to in the past. How often have you heard statements just like these—often from your own managers?...

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  • The accounting department is a cost center. It does not directly generate revenues, but rather provides a fixed set of services to the rest of a company, and is asked to do so at the lowest possible cost. Consequently, the accounting staff is called upon to process transactions, write reports, create new processes or investigate old ones—while doing so as an ever-shrinking proportion of total expenses.

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  • Mr. Mac Corporation has no material problem with uncollectible accounts or obsolete inventory. All sales and purchases are on account. The company provided the following information for the year ending 20X5: Total sales $ 1,560,000 Beginning accounts receivable 350,000 Total purchases of inventory 1,080,000 Beginning inventory 25,000 Collections on accounts receivable 1,440,000 Payments on accounts payable 925,000 Cost of goods sold 1,065,000 a) Calculate the “accounts receivable turnover ratio.” b) Calculate the “inventory turnover ratio.

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  • Chapter 9 - Reporting and interpreting liabilities. After studying this chapter, you should be able to: Define, measure, and report current liabilities; use the quick ratio; analyze the accounts payable turnover ratio; report notes payable and explain the time value of money; report contingent liabilities; explain the importance of working capital and its impact on cash flows; report long-term liabilities; compute present values; apply present value concepts to liabilities.

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  • Chapter 9 - Reporting and interpreting liabilities. After studying this chapter, you should be able to: Define, measure, and report current liabilities; use the quick ratio; analyze the accounts payable turnover ratio; report notes payable and explain the time value of money; report contingent liabilities; explain the importance of working capital and its impact on cash flows; report long-term liabilities; compute present values; apply present value concepts to liabilities.

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Advanced accounting version 5.1" has contents: Installation and system overview, getting started, general ledger, accounts receivable, sales orders, accounts payable, purchase orders, inventory control, payroll.

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  • Chapter 14 - Accounts payable and other liabilities. This chapter explained the fundamental controls over accounts payable and purchase transactions. It also discussed the auditors' consideration of these controls and the substantive procedures for accounts payable and purchases.

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  • (BQ) Part 2 book "Cost reduction and control best practices" has contents: Accounts payable costs, credit and collections costs, purchasing costs, inventory costs, export costs, outsourcing, outsourcing, consultants' costs, business tax costs.

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  • The current liabilities section of the balance sheet contains obligations that are due to be satisfied in the near term, and includes amounts relating to accounts payable, salaries, utilities, taxes, short-term loans, and so forth. This casual description is inadequate for all situations, so accountants have developed a very specific definition to deal with more issues.

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  • The current liabilities section of the balance sheet contains obligations that are due to be satisfied in the near term, and includes amounts relating to accounts payable, salaries, utilities, taxes, short-term loans, and so forth. This casual description is inadequate for all situations, so accountants have developed a very specific definition to deal with more issues.

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  • This prediction is, of course, dependent on the assumption that sales follow a random walk. For example, if sales followed a simple autoregressive process, with the variable expense assumption earnings would follow a similar process. The preceding analysis shows that a very simple model of the firm that assumes sales follow a random walk and allows only for accounts receivable, accounts payable and inventory accruals can generate the basic time series properties observed for operating cash flows, earnings, and accruals.

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  • The effects of accruals on the time series properties of annual earnings and the predictability of future cash flows are likely to be more readily observable for working capital accruals. For the majority of firms the cycle from outlay of cash for purchases to receipt of cash from sales (which we call the "operating cash cycle") is much shorter than the cycle from outlay of cash for long-term investments to receipt of cash inflows from the investments (the "investment cycle").

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  • Content: Chapter 1 – Introduction to accounting, chapter 2 – Types of business entity, chapter 3 – Double entry bookkeeping, chapter 4 – Trial balance, chapter 5 – Books of prime entry and subsidiary ledgers, chapter 6 – Accruals and prepayments, chapter 7 – Receivables and payables, chapter 8 – Property, plant and equipment,..., chapter 14 – Information technology.

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  • After completing this chapter, students will be able to: Show how notes payable and related interest expense affect financial statements, show how sales tax liabilities affect financial statements, define contingent liabilities and explain how they are reported in financial statements, explain how warranty obligations affect financial statements,...

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  • Chapter 10 - Reporting and interpreting bonds. After studying this chapter, you should be able to: Describe the characteristics of bonds, report bonds payable and interest expense for bonds sold at par and analyze the times interest earned ratio, report bonds payable and interest expense for bonds sold at a discount, report bonds payable and interest expense for bonds sold at a premium, analyze the debt-to-equity ratio, report the early retirement of bonds.

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  • After studying chapter 11, you should be able to: Understand the sources and types of spontaneous financing, calculate the annual cost of trade credit when trade discounts are forgone, explain what is meant by “stretching payables” and understand its potential drawbacks, describe the various types of negotiated (or external) short-term financing,...

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