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- 1. ANALYSIS & INTERPRETATION OF FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
- 2. Obj.9 Analysing Profit Results• The Trading, Profit & Loss a/c should be examine to make meaningful deductions concerning the business.•• The following ratios can be used -: – Stock turn [rate of stock turnover] – Gross profit percentage – Net profit percentage
- 3. Stock turn• The stock turn ratio tells us how many times during the year stocks had to be replenished. Using the formula cost of sales / average stockWhere average stock is -:• (opening stock + closing stock)/ 2 and• cost of sales = cost of goods sold• 365/stock turn = number of days stock was held before it was sold.
- 4. Gross/Net profit percentages• Gross/Net profit percentages tell us what portion of the sales for the period resulted in a profit.• Increased sales does not always mean an increase in profits.• Gross profit percentage (GPP) gross profit x 100 sales• Net profit percentage (NPP) net profit x 100 sales
- 5. Obj.12 Analysing the Balance Sheet• The Balance Sheet should be examined to make meaningful deductions about the business’ financial status as at a given point in time.• The following ratios can be used -: • Current ratio • Acid test ratio • Return on investment
- 6. The Current Ratio• The current ratio is a measure of liquidity (how quickly cash can be obtained to settle debts or pay expenses)• The current ratio seeks to match those assets that can be easily converted to cash with those debts which have to be paid with the next 12 months.• The current ratio formula is -: current assets current liabilities• An acceptable current ratio should be 1.5:1 or better
- 7. The Acid Test Ratio• The acid test ratio is a measure of liquidity (how quickly cash can be obtained to settle debts or pay expenses)• The acid test ratio seeks to match those cash or near cash assets with those debts which have to be paid with the next 12 months. [current assets less stock]• The acid test ratio formula is -: current assets - stock current liabilities• An acceptable acid test ratio should be 1:1 or better
- 8. The Rate of Return On Investment• The rate of return on investment is a measure of the profit (returns) the owner gained from putting his capital into the business.• The rate of return on investment identifies the percentage of profits gained from the capital which had to be used during that year.• The rate of return on investment formula is -: net profits x 100 capital employed• An acceptable rate of return should be 20% or better
- 9. Obj.10 & 11 Working Capital• Working capital is the amount of resources used to keep the business operational (on a day to day basis).• Working capital is like a current asset – since it value changes continually (from day to day).• Working capital is a quick reference to the level of liquidity in a business.• Working capital can be calculated as -:• current assets – current liabilities• Where current liabilities are debts due within 1 year
- 10. Mark-up & Margin• Mark-up is – The profit described as a percentage/fraction of the cost price. profit –= Cost price• Margin is – The profit described as a percentage/fraction of the selling price. profit – = selling price• Note: if a/b is the mark-up then a/b+a is the margin• Also: cost price + profit = selling price

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