Last edited by JoJoran
Wednesday, August 12, 2020 | History

2 edition of Accounting for costs of capacity. found in the catalog.

Accounting for costs of capacity.

National Association of Accountants.

Accounting for costs of capacity.

by National Association of Accountants.

  • 323 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cost control.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliography.

    SeriesIts Research report,, no. 39
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHF5601 .N33 no. 39
    The Physical Object
    Pagination64 p.
    Number of Pages64
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5875878M
    LC Control Number63004976
    OCLC/WorldCa246342


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Accounting for costs of capacity by National Association of Accountants. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Capacity costs are expenditures made to provide a certain volume of goods or services to customers. For example, a company may operate a production line on three shifts in order to provide goods to its customers in a timely manner. Each successive shift constitutes an incremental capacity cost.

In cost accounting, capacity refers to how much you can do, based on the assets (equipment, machinery, vehicles, and so forth) you have. In business, determining your true capacity level is a balancing act.

You want to avoid investing too much and then find that the capacity isn’t needed. The money you invest in unused [ ]. This book introduces capacity management, describes cash flow dynamics, and offers ideas about how to manage both. Business leaders rely on accounting data such as profit and calculated costs as a guide to whether they are making money.

Should they. Accounting was designed to report financial performance not model cash flow.5/5(3). Additional Physical Format: Online version: National Association of Accountants. Accounting for costs of capacity. [] (OCoLC) Document Type. THOMAS MCCORMACK The AAUP Business Handbook >> Part Eight: Related Articles (1) "The Cheerful Skeptic" columns in Publishers Weekly often talk about the business side of publishing.

Columns like the one on returns, and the one on overheads, prompt an immense amount of e-mail that conveys an avid craving - and need - for information about some of the most basic. In cost accounting, a cost object is anything (a product line, a unit, a batch) that’s used to accumulate costs.

A customer can also be a cost object. Looking at costs and profit per customer helps you make good decisions about your limited capacity and customer profit. Technology allows companies to analyze data for many [ ].