**Finance Formulas** / August 5, 2018 / Avalynn Orr

read moreIn return for your lump sum, the insurance company promises to make regular payments to you (or to a payee you specify) for the chosen length of time most commonly...

**Finance Formulas** / April 11, 2018 / Avalynn Orr

read moreThe Capital Adequacy Ratio (CAR) is a measure of a bank's available capital expressed as a percentage of a bank's risk-weighted credit exposures. The Capital Adequacy Ratio, also known as...

**Finance Formulas** / August 5, 2018 / Kenley Hopper

read moreThe higher the DFL, the more volatile earnings per share (EPS) will be. Since interest is a fixed expense, leverage magnifies returns and EPS, which is good when operating income...

**Finance Formulas** / August 5, 2018 / Aniyah Booth

read moreThe annuity payment formula is used to calculate the periodic payment on an annuity. An annuity is a series of periodic payments that are received at a future date. The...

**Finance Formulas** / August 5, 2018 / Briana Leonard

read moreEarnings per share is the portion of a company's profit that is allocated to each outstanding share of its common stock. It is calculated by taking the difference between a...

*Finance Formulas* / August 5, 2018 / Kenley Hopper

read moreAn accounting ratio compares two line items in a company’s financial statements, namely made up of its income statement, balance sheet and cash flow statement. These ratios can be used...

__Finance Formulas__ / August 5, 2018 / Alia Marquez

read moreThe higher the debt ratio, the more leveraged a company is, implying greater financial risk. At the same time, leverage is an important tool that companies use to grow, and...

*Finance Formulas* / August 5, 2018 / Alia Marquez

read moreThe debt to total assets ratio is calculated by dividing a corporation's total liabilities by its total assets. Let's assume that a corporation has $100 million in assets, $40 million...

__Finance Formulas__ / August 5, 2018 / Avalynn Orr

read moreIn other words, the breakeven point is equal to the total fixed costs divided by the difference between the unit price and variable costs. Note that in this formula, fixed...

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