ASSIGNMENT CHAPTER 9 Inventory Dependent Demand
Problem 3 from Chapter calculating parts needed.
You would need 1 Unit Of E.
You would need 2 Units of G
Problem 6 from Chapter construct production tree.
Level 0= Base (001)
Level 1 = Clams (111) Springs (1
1. Describe the cycle of money, the participants in the
cycle, and the common objective of borrowing and
2. Distinguish the four main areas of finance and briefly
explain the financial activities
ASSIGNMENT CHAPTER 14 Supply Chain Management
Consider the example of COFFEE. Describe as much of the SUPPLY CHAIN of this product as
you can. You can do independent research look up reliable publications (NOT Wikipedia) for
information. Add diagrams if y
3. (Present Value and time) An investment promises to return 420,000 in 1 year while a
second investment promises to return $186,350 in 30 years. Investors require an 8% rate
of return from both investments.
a) What is t
SUMMARY OF MATHEMATICAL
Numbers in parentheses refer to the chapter and page on which the definition appears,
e.g., (3:60) means Chapter 3, page 60.
Chapter 3The Time Value of Money
1. Compound interest (3:60)
Yours and Finances
Part VI consists of only one chapter, one that is somewhat different from
the others in this book. We have stepped back from our study of financial
managing to summarize where we are: what we
ill Lin looked at his computer screen one more time and frowned. In
one window was his companys stock price, virtually unchanged for
the last six months. In another window were excerpts from recent analysts reports whic
Increasing Share Price
In Part V we look at how shareholders receive value from their investment
in a company.
Chapter 16 examines dividend theory and practice. We review how sha
lif Carlton finished writing on the flip-chart and turned back to the conference table. My concern is that our cash and accounts receivable balances are becoming more variable. They have always been seasonal, but recently they h
SELECTING THE BEST
ebbie Curtis looked again at the figures on the screen of her computer
and shook her head slowly. She now had five sets of figures, and
each was quite different from the others. How to proceed? she thought.
ill Librasco was getting into the flow of his argument now. Looking at
Jan Baxter and Hamid Allarani with a smile, he started what they all
called a patented Librasco lecture. Look, I know we have to get more do
arie Kaye stared through the window that was the front wall of her office and shook her head slowly. Outside were row after row of desks.
She glanced at her watch; it was 7:30 A.M. Monday morning.
Investing in Permanent
Working Capital Assets
Improving Financial Processes
Selecting the Best
In Part IV we look at how financial
THE COST OF
arah Liddel refilled her coffee cup and returned to the conference table.
The director of financial analysis for her company was pointing to a flipchart in the corner of the room. Ive put the Irving Fisher interest rate mo
know its difficult to forecast stock prices. Steve Payne listened carefully as the CFO of his firm continued. But in order to raise money
for the company at the cheapest cost, we have to have a pretty good sense of
Risk and its Measurement
The Value of Securities
The Cost of Capital
In Part III we study the interrelationship of risk and return, the framework
used in finance theory for evaluating financial manag
lexandra McLean reached for one of the dozen books on the chair beside her desk, located the passage she was looking for, and wrote
several notes on one of the 20 or so pieces of paper covering her desk. Repl
licia Vasquez chewed on the end of her pen as she glanced around
the conference room. She recognized everyone there, a cross-section
of her companys finance organization called together by the companys treasurer. In front
In Part II we look at the process of raising money: how much a firm
needs, in what forms it comes, and where to get it.
Chapter 5 looks at the p
andra Maglen found herself nodding in agreement. The treasurers point
made perfect sense: her company had to do a better job of responding to
conditions in the general economy. Sandra thought back to her economics
classes in colleg
THE TIME VALUE
ay Herman boarded his morning train, settled in to a seat, and opened
his attach case. He took out the box containing his new financial calculator and the instruction manual that came with it. Jay smiled as he thought o
teven Barbara was worried. His company was profitable, yet there never
seemed to be enough cash to meet all the firms obligations. Just today
he had received a telephone call from his banker threatening not t
Data for Financial
The Time Value of Money
In Part I we introduce key concepts of finance.
Chapter 1 introduces finance and the