Financial Reporting Using Computer Graphics
A nontechnical guide for managers who want to use state-of- the-art computer graphics techniques to display, interpret, and utilize financial data. Step-by-step, this one-of-a-kind desk- top reference shows managers how to harness the powerful graphic capabilities of micro, mini and mainframe computers, and offers easy access to a complete working knowledge of this extraordinary new information tool. The book explains how to develop and use a graphic management information system, how computer graphics can improve the management of cash, inventory, purchasing and accounts payable/receivable, and which kinds of graphs work best in different situations.
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FINANCIAL GRAPHIC STANDARDSAN ORGANIZED APPROACH
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1990 SAMPLE COMPANY accounts payable accounts receivable ACTUAL BUDGET 1990 analysis is required Average Number cash chart shows Charts A4 Co-relationship showing compared to budget component chart computer graphics corporate current liabilities Descriptions detailed customer type detailed product type divi division as compared employee type equity Exhibit Fixed Assets further disaggregated GMIS gross margin contribution importance of sales income statement Inventory Turnover job type key indicators long-term debt Mix by Customer Mix by Product mix variances Name of Chart Number of Employees open purchase orders plan and/or prior product type sales ratio is due relationship between sales Relative importance return on sales revenue Row Col Name sales and cost sales by customer sales by product sales mix sales system Sales/Cost Sales/Gross Margin Mix SAMPLE COMPANY CONSOLIDATED sequences similar series showing showing the relative Sold Mix type as compared Variance from plan vendor type Year-to-Date