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Financials

  • Account Receivables

    The money that a company has a right to receive because it had provided customers with goods and/or services. For example, a manufacturer will have an account receivable when it delivers a truckload of goods to a customer on June 1 and the customer is allowed to pay in 30 days. 

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  • Cash or Cash Equivalents

    A current asset account which includes currency, coins, checking accounts, and undeposited checks received from customers. The amounts must be unrestricted.

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  • Long Term Debt

    The amount owed for a period exceeding 12 months from the date of the balance sheet. It could be in the form of a bank loan, mortgage bonds, debenture, or other obligations not due for one year. A firm must disclose its long-term debt on its balance sheet with its interest rate and date of maturity.

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  • Net income

    An entity's income minus cost of goods sold, expenses and taxes for an accounting period.

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  • Total Assets

    The basic accounting equation states that assets = liabilities + stockholders' equity. In the accounting industry, assets are defined as anything that a business owns, has value, and can be converted to cash. Assets are broken down into two main categories. These two categories are current assets and noncurrent assets.

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  • Revenue

    Usually shown as the top item in an income (profit and loss) statement from which all charges, costs, and expenses are subtracted to arrive at net income. Also called sales, or (in the UK) turnover.

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  • Cost of Goods Sold

    The direct costs attributable to the production of the goods sold by a company. This amount includes the cost of the materials used in creating the good along with the direct labor costs used to produce the good. Also referred to as "cost of sales."

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