**Finance Formulas** / July 27, 2018 / Luz Tyson

read moreAccounts receivable is the balance of money due to a firm for goods or services delivered or used but not yet paid for by customers. Said another way, account receivable...

**Finance Formulas** / May 7, 2018 / Aniyah Booth

read moreAccounts receivable, inventory, prepaid assets and certain investments are not included in the cash ratio. These items may require time and effort to find a buyer in the market. In...

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

read moreIf you have credit cards or bank loans for your home, you pay interest (or a finance charge) on that money at a specific percentage over the course of the...

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

read moreContinuous compounding is the mathematical limit that compound interest can reach if it's calculated and reinvested into an account's balance over a theoretically infinite number of periods. While this is...

**Finance Formulas** / August 4, 2018 / Alia Marquez

read moreCustomer acquisition cost (CAC) is a metric that has been growing in use, along with the emergence of Internet companies and web-based advertising campaigns that can be tracked. Traditionally, a...

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

read moreWhile the basic earnings-per-share formula only takes a company's outstanding common shares into account, the diluted earnings-per-share calculation takes all convertible securities into consideration. A company might have convertible preferred...

__Finance Formulas__ / August 5, 2018 / Briana Leonard

read moreThe asset turnover ratio is an efficiency ratio that measures a company’s ability to generate sales from its assets by comparing net sales with average total assets. In other words,...

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

read moreThe cash flow statement (CFS) measures how well a company manages its cash position, meaning how well the company generates cash to pay its debt obligations and fund its operating...

__Finance Formulas__ / August 5, 2018 / Alia Marquez

read moreFor example, an investor starts her own business with $100,000 and earns $120,000 in profits during the first year. Her accounting profit is $20,000. But that same year, she could...

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