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Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
Costing system
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Costing system

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  • Chapter 3: Systems Design: Job-Order Costing. Managers need to assign costs to products to facilitate external financial reporting and internal decision making. This chapter illustrates an absorption costing approach to calculating product costs known as job-order costing.
  • A process costing system is best used by companies that produce many units of a single product and when one unit of output is indistinguishable from any other unit of output. Because the units of output are identical, the company will probably use an average cost system to determine product cost.
  • An example of a company that may consider a process costing system is Weyerhaeuser, a manufacturer of paper products. When we think of paper manufacturing, we generally think about continuous production of a single roll of paper that may eventually be cut into sizes needed by customers. Other companies that would benefit from process costing are Reynolds Aluminum and Coca-Cola. Certainly the desire of all three of these companies is to make each unit of output consistent with the quality standards established. Coca-Cola bottled in California should taste identical to the same product bottled in New York City.
  • A company would use a job order costing system when many different products are produced each period. The products are usually manufactured to customers’ specifications and are unique in nature. The unique nature of each order requires tracing or allocating costs to each job, and maintaining cost records for each job.
  • Companies that may benefit from using job order costing systems include Boeing, Bechtel International, and Walt Disney Studios. Boeing is an aircraft manufacturer. Bechtel is perhaps the largest international construction company. The company works on huge projects that are unique to customer needs. Walt Disney Studios produces movies.
  • This table presents an overview of the differences between a job-order and process costing system. With job-order costing, many jobs are worked on during the period; with process costing, a single product is produced for a long period of time. With job-order costing, costs are accumulated by individual jobs; with process costing, costs are accumulated by department. With job-order costing, average unit costs are computed by job; with process costing, average unit costs are computed for a particular operation of by department.
  • In a job-order costing system, direct materials and direct labor are traced directly to each job as the work is preformed.
  • Manufacturing overhead (including indirect materials and indirect labor) represents other manufacturing costs (i.e., like the power used to run the machinery in the factory). Manufacturing overhead cannot be traced directly to specific jobs. Rather, it is allocated to jobs on the basis of a predetermined rate.
  • The job cost sheet is used by the accounting department to track the direct and indirect costs associated with a given job. A job number uniquely identifies each job. Direct material, direct labor and manufacturing overhead costs are accumulated for each job. The job cost sheet is a subsidiary ledger to the Work in Process account. We will look at a job cost sheet used by a hypothetical company called PearCo. The company has a job that calls for the construction of wooden cargo crates. You can see the separate sections for direct materials, direct labor, and manufacturing overhead. In addition, we have a section to summarize total costs of the job.
  • Once a sales order has been received and a production order issued, the Production Department prepares a materials requisition form to specify the type, quantity, and total cost of materials. Here is the materials requisition form completed for job A - 143. The requisition is number X7 - 6890. The worker has requested twelve 2 x 4s, 12 feet long, and twenty 1 x 6s, 12 feet long. The unit cost of the lumber is shown in the unit cost column. The quantity requested is multiplied by the unit cost to arrive at the total cost for materials. The person in charge of the store room will issue the lumber once the materials requisition form has been properly authorized.
  • Once the materials have been issued by the store room, they are charged to the job cost sheet for job number A – 143. The Accounting Department records the total direct cost, $116, on the appropriate job cost sheet. Notice, the material requisition number, X7-6869, is included on the job cost sheet to provide easy access to the source document. We have a proper reference for the requisition number and the total amount. If we need to look at the details of the $116 cost, we can ask to see materials requisition form X7-6890.
  • Workers use time tickets to record the amount of time that they spent on each job. Here is the time ticket for an employee who worked eight hours on job A – 143. The employee’s hourly pay rate is $11, so the total labor cost charged to the job will be $88. The time ticket, number 36, serves as the major source document for labor costs charged to this job. Let’s look at the labor posting to the job cost sheet.
  • The Accounting Department records the labor costs from each time ticket onto the job cost sheet. On the job cost sheet, we can see that time ticket number 36 posted 8 hours to job A – 143. The total amount of direct labor cost is $88. This amount is also posted to the summary section of the job cost sheet.
  • Part I Manufacturing overhead is applied to all jobs that are in process. We apply overhead using a base we believe causes overhead costs to be incurred. Some companies allocate manufacturing overhead using direct labor hours or machine hours. Part II We must allocate overhead costs to jobs for a variety of reasons. First, it is difficult, if not impossible, to actually trace overhead costs to a particular job. The cost of grease for machinery to manufacture our product is part of our manufacturing costs. It would be impossible to accurately trace the amount of grease consumed to manufacture one unit of output. Manufacturing overhead also includes a number of different costs and it would be very difficult to gather all of them together in time to charge them to a particular job. A job may be complete and sold before we can determine the actual overhead costs incurred. Finally, many types of overhead are fixed in nature even though output fluctuates during the period.
  • Part I To facilitate the allocation of manufacturing overhead to each job, we calculate a predetermined overhead rate before the period begins. The rate is calculated by dividing the total estimated manufacturing overhead for the coming period by the estimated total units of the allocation base. If our allocation base is machine hours, we would estimate the total number of machine hours used in production in the coming period. Part II Ideally, the allocation base should be a cost driver , that is, it causes overhead to be incurred.
  • Predetermined overhead rates that rely upon estimated data are often used because: (1) actual overhead costs for the period are not known until the end of the period, thus inhibiting the ability to estimate job costs during the period; and (2) actual overhead costs can fluctuate seasonally, thus misleading decision makers.
  • The predetermined overhead rate is calculated using a three-step process: We must estimate the level of production for the period, Next, we estimate the total amount of the allocation base in the denominator that would be required for that level of production. Finally, we estimate the total manufacturing overhead cost in the numerator that would be incurred for the estimated amount of the allocation base. So, the predetermined overhead rate is calculated by dividing step 2 by step 3.
  • We calculate the predetermined overhead rate before the period begins. As we work on a particular job, we apply overhead by multiplying the predetermined rate times the actual level of activity. If overhead is applied on the basis of machine hours, we would apply overhead by multiplying the predetermined rate by the actual number of machine hours used on a particular job. This is called a normal costing system.
  • Part I Recall the equation for calculating the predetermined manufacturing overhead rate. At PearCo, overhead is allocated on the basis of direct labor hours worked on a particular job. PearCo’s predetermined overhead rate is $4 per direct labor hour. Part II At PearCo, each job will be charged $4 of overhead for each hour of direct labor worked. Let’s see how this works.
  • Recall that an employee worked a total of 8 hours on Job A-143. Our predetermined overhead rate is $4 per direct labor hour, so we will apply $32 of overhead to this job. The computation is shown in the manufacturing overhead section of the job cost sheet and in the summary section.
  • The total direct material, direct labor, and manufacturing overhead costs assigned to Job A-143 is $236. Since this particular job included 2 units of production, the average cost per unit is $118. We calculated the average cost by dividing the total cost of $236 by the 2 crates produced.
  • We cannot say that the average cost per crate, in the future, will be $118. If a third crate was to be produced, we would not add any additional fixed overhead cost, so the incremental cost of an additional unit will be something less than $118.
  • The transactions (in T-account and journal entry form) that capture the flow of costs in a job-order costing system are illustrated on the following slides.
  • Part I When raw materials are purchased they are debited to the raw materials inventory account and credited to accounts payable. Part II The cost of direct material requisitions is debited to Work in Process and added to the job cost sheet which serve as a subsidiary ledger. Part III To account for the indirect materials requisition, the manufacturing overhead account is debited and the raw materials inventory account is credited.
  • Part I Direct labor is debited to Work in Process and added to the job cost sheet which serves as a subsidiary ledger and credited to salaries and wages payable. Part II Indirect labor is debited to Manufacturing Overhead and credited to salaries and wages payable.
  • Additional manufacturing overhead amounts are debited to the manufacturing overhead account. The debit side of the manufacturing overhead account represents actual overhead incurred during the period. The credit side of the entry is the various liability accounts, for example, accounts payable and property taxes payable. The credit side will also include prepaid assets (like prepaid insurance) and contra accounts for items like depreciation.
  • The manufacturing overhead account is a clearing account. The actual amount of overhead incurred during the period on the debit side of the account will almost certainly not equal the amount applied to work in process on the credit side of the account. This requires a year-end adjustment. When we apply overhead to a particular job, we debit work in process inventory (and the job cost sheet) and credit the manufacturing overhead account. Amounts on the credit side of the manufacturing overhead account represent overhead applied .
  • We previously discussed the treatment of selling, general, and administrative salaries expense during the period. Nonmanufacturing costs are charged to the respective expense accounts (marketing, selling, administrative) in the period the expenses were incurred.
  • The sum of all amounts transferred from work in process to finished goods represents the cost of goods manufactured for the period. As a job is completed, its costs are transferred from the work in process inventory to finished goods inventory.
  • When a finished job is sold to the customer, the cost of that job is transferred from finished goods inventory to cost of good sold. Recall that cost of goods sold is an income statement account. If only a portion of the units associated with a particular job are shipped, then the unit cost figure from the job cost sheet is used to determine the amount of the journal entry.
  • When we apply overhead on the basis of a predetermined overhead rate, it’s likely that the amount of overhead applied will be different from the amount of overhead actually incurred during the period. When there is a difference, we refer to the amount as either underapplied overhead or overapplied overhead. Underapplied overhead exists when the amount of overhead applied to jobs during the period using the predetermined overhead rate is less than the total amount of overhead actually incurred during the period. Overapplied overhead exists when the amount of overhead applied to jobs during the period using the predetermined overhead rate is greater than the total amount of overhead actually incurred during the period.
  • Part I Let’s assume that PearCo incurred actual overhead of $650,000 during the period and worked a total of 170,000 direct labor hours. PearCo applies overhead at the rate of $4 per direct labor hour worked. How much overhead did PearCo apply to jobs during the period? Part II PearCo would have applied $680,000 of overhead during the period. That is $4 per direct labor hour times the 170,000 direct labor hours actually worked. Can you see our problem?
  • The difference between the overhead cost applied to Work in Process and the actual overhead costs of a period is termed either underapplied or overapplied overhead. PearCo incurred actual overhead of $650,000 and applied $680,000, so the company overapplied $30,000 of overhead for the year. How do we dispose of this overapplied overhead?
  • There are two ways to dispose of over- or underapplied overhead. The more complex approach is to allocate a portion of the over- or underapplied overhead to work in process inventory, finished goods inventory, and cost of goods sold. The allocation would be based on the relative dollar value in each of the three accounts involved. An easier way to deal with the problem, and the method PearCo uses, is to adjust cost of goods sold for the entire amount of the over- or underapplied overhead.
  • We have provided a good study aid for dealing with overapplied or underapplied overhead. We have shown the impact of both the allocation approach to the solution to the problem and the direct adjustment to cost of goods sold approach. Alternative 2 is considered more accurate, but it is more complex to apply. It is a good idea to review this chart before your next exam.
  • Part I We have assumed that the company has used one single predetermined overhead rate for the entire factory. Part II Many large companies use multiple predetermined overhead rates. Part III Using multiple overhead rates can create more complexity. However, the use of multiple rates promotes greater accuracy in the allocation process because it reflects the differences across departments in how overhead costs are incurred.
  • Although our attention has focused upon manufacturing applications, it bears re-emphasizing that job-order costing is also used in services industries. In a law firm, each client represents a job . Legal forms and similar inputs represent direct materials. The time expended by attorneys represents direct labor. The costs of secretaries, clerks, rent, depreciation, and so forth, represent the overhead.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Systems Design: Job-Order Costing Chapter 3
    • 2. Types of Product Costing Systems Process Costing Job-order Costing <ul><li>A company produces many units of a single product. </li></ul><ul><li>One unit of product is indistinguishable from other units of product. </li></ul><ul><li>The identical nature of each unit of product enables assigning the same average cost per unit. </li></ul>
    • 3. Types of Product Costing Systems Process Costing Job-order Costing Example companies: 1. Weyerhaeuser (paper manufacturing) 2. Reynolds Aluminum (refining aluminum ingots) 3. Coca-Cola (mixing and bottling beverages) <ul><li>A company produces many units of a single product. </li></ul><ul><li>One unit of product is indistinguishable from other units of product. </li></ul><ul><li>The identical nature of each unit of product enables assigning the same average cost per unit. </li></ul>
    • 4. Types of Product Costing Systems Process Costing Job-order Costing <ul><li>Many different products are produced each period. </li></ul><ul><li>Products are manufactured to order. </li></ul><ul><li>The unique nature of each order requires tracing or allocating costs to each job, and maintaining cost records for each job. </li></ul>
    • 5. Types of Product Costing Systems Process Costing Job-order Costing Example companies: 1. Boeing (aircraft manufacturing) 2. Bechtel International (large scale construction) 3. Walt Disney Studios (movie production) <ul><li>Many different products are produced each period. </li></ul><ul><li>Products are manufactured to order. </li></ul><ul><li>The unique nature of each order requires tracing or allocating costs to each job, and maintaining cost records for each job. </li></ul>
    • 6. Comparing Process and Job-Order Costing
    • 7. Job-Order Costing – An Overview Manufacturing Overhead Job No. 1 Job No. 2 Job No. 3 Charge direct material and direct labor costs to each job as work is performed. Direct Materials Direct Labor
    • 8. Indirect Manufacturing Costs Manufacturing Overhead, including indirect materials and indirect labor , are allocated to all jobs rather than directly traced to each job. Direct Materials Direct Labor Job No. 1 Job No. 2 Job No. 3 Manufacturing Overhead
    • 9. The Job Cost Sheet PearCo Job Cost Sheet Job Number A - 143 Date Initiated 3-4-09 Date Completed Department B3 Units Completed Item Wooden cargo crate Direct Materials Direct Labor Manufacturing Overhead Req. No. Amount Ticket Hours Amount Hours Rate Amount Cost Summary Units Shipped Direct Materials Date Number Balance Direct Labor Manufacturing Overhead Total Cost Unit Product Cost
    • 10. Measuring Direct Materials Cost Will E. Delite
    • 11. Measuring Direct Materials Cost
    • 12. Measuring Direct Labor Costs
    • 13. Job-Order Cost Accounting
    • 14. Why Use an Allocation Base? Manufacturing overhead is applied to jobs that are in process. An allocation base, such as direct labor hours, direct labor dollars, or machine hours, is used to assign manufacturing overhead to individual jobs. <ul><li>We use an allocation base because: </li></ul><ul><li>It is impossible or difficult to trace overhead costs to particular jobs. </li></ul><ul><li>Manufacturing overhead consists of many different items ranging from the grease used in machines to production manager’s salary. </li></ul><ul><li>Many types of manufacturing overhead costs are fixed even though output fluctuates during the period. </li></ul>
    • 15. <ul><li>The predetermined overhead rate ( POHR ) used to apply overhead to jobs is determined before the period begins. </li></ul>Manufacturing Overhead Application
    • 16. <ul><li>Using a predetermined rate makes it possible to estimate total job costs sooner. </li></ul><ul><li>Actual overhead for the period is not known until the end of the period. </li></ul>The Need for a POHR
    • 17. Determining Predetermined Overhead Rates Predetermined overhead rates are calculated using a three-step process.  Estimate the level of production for the period.  Estimate total amount of the allocation base for the period.  Estimate total manufacturing overhead costs. POHR =  ÷ 
    • 18. Application of Manufacturing Overhead Actual amount of allocation is based upon the actual level of activity (normal costing system). Based on estimates , and determined before the period begins. Overhead applied = POHR × Actual activity
    • 19. Overhead Application Rate For each direct labor hour worked on a particular job, $4.00 of factory overhead will be applied to that job. POHR = $4.00 per DLH $640,000 160,000 direct labor hours (DLH) POHR = Estimated total manufacturing overhead cost for the coming period Estimated total units in the allocation base for the coming period POHR =
    • 20. Job-Order Cost Accounting
    • 21. Job-Order Cost Accounting
    • 22. Interpreting the Average Unit Cost The average unit cost should not be interpreted as the costs that would actually be incurred if an additional unit was produced. Fixed overhead would not change if another unit was produced, so the incremental cost of another unit is something less than $118.
    • 23. Job-Order Costing: The Flow of Costs The transactions (in T-account and journal entry form) that capture the flow of costs in a job-order costing system are illustrated on the following slides .
    • 24. The Purchase and Issue of Raw Materials Raw Materials <ul><li>Material </li></ul><ul><li>Purchases </li></ul>Mfg. Overhead Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet) Actual Applied <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Materials </li></ul>
    • 25. The Recording of Labor Costs Mfg. Overhead Salaries and Wages Payable Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet) <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Materials </li></ul>Actual Applied <ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul>
    • 26. Recording Actual Manufacturing Overhead Mfg. Overhead Salaries and Wages Payable Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet) <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Materials </li></ul>Actual Applied <ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Other Overhead </li></ul>
    • 27. Applying Manufacturing Overhead Mfg. Overhead Salaries and Wages Payable Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet) <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Materials </li></ul>Actual Applied <ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Indirect Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Other Overhead </li></ul>If actual and applied manufacturing overhead are not equal, a year-end adjustment is required. <ul><li>Overhead Applied </li></ul><ul><li>Overhead Applied to Work in Process </li></ul>
    • 28. Accounting for Nonmanufacturing Cost Nonmanufacturing costs are not assigned to individual jobs, rather they are expensed in the period incurred. Examples: 1. Salary expense of employees who work in a marketing, selling, or administrative capacity. 2. Advertising expenses are expensed in the period incurred.
    • 29. Transferring Completed Units Finished Goods Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet ) <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Overhead Applied </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Mfd. </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Mfd. </li></ul>
    • 30. Transferring Units Sold Finished Goods Cost of Goods Sold Work in Process (Job Cost Sheet) <ul><li>Direct Materials </li></ul><ul><li>Direct Labor </li></ul><ul><li>Overhead Applied </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Mfd. </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Mfd. </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Sold </li></ul><ul><li>Cost of Goods Sold </li></ul>
    • 31. Problems of Overhead Application The difference between the overhead cost applied to Work in Process and the actual overhead costs of a period is referred to as either underapplied or overapplied overhead. Underapplied overhead exists when the amount of overhead applied to jobs during the period using the predetermined overhead rate is less than the total amount of overhead actually incurred during the period. Overapplied overhead exists when the amount of overhead applied to jobs during the period using the predetermined overhead rate is greater than the total amount of overhead actually incurred during the period.
    • 32. <ul><li>PearCo’s actual overhead for the year was $650,000 with a total of 170,000 direct labor hours worked on jobs. </li></ul><ul><li>How much total overhead was applied to PearCo’s jobs during the year? Use PearCo’s predetermined overhead rate of $4.00 per direct labor hour. </li></ul>Overhead Application Example Overhead Applied During the Period Applied Overhead = POHR × Actual Direct Labor Hours Applied Overhead = $4.00 per DLH × 170,000 DLH = $680,000
    • 33. Overhead Application Example PearCo’s actual overhead for the year was $650,000 with a total of 170,000 direct labor hours worked on jobs. How much total overhead was applied to PearCo’s jobs during the year? Use PearCo’s predetermined overhead rate of $4.00 per direct labor hour. Overhead Applied During the Period Applied Overhead = POHR × Actual Direct Labor Hours Applied Overhead = $4.00 per DLH × 170,000 DLH = $680,000
    • 34. Disposition of Under- or Overapplied Overhead OR $30,000 may be closed directly to cost of goods sold. Cost of Goods Sold PearCo’s Method Work in Process Finished Goods Cost of Goods Sold $30,000 may be allocated to these accounts.
    • 35. Overapplied and Underapplied Manufacturing Overhead - Summary PearCo’s Method More accurate but more complex to compute.
    • 36. Multiple Predetermined Overhead Rates To this point, we have assumed that there is a single predetermined overhead rate called a plantwide overhead rate. Large companies often use multiple predetermined overhead rates. May be more accurate because it reflects differences across departments. May be more complex but . . .
    • 37. Job-Order Costing in Service Companies Job-order costing is used in many different types of service companies.

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