Accounting Principles (Volume 2)

Overview

Weygandt Accounting Principles starts with what students know. In the new Ninth Edition, students clearly see the relevance of accounting in their everyday lives and are therefore motivated to do the work assigned.

Weygandt Accounting Principles introduces challenging accounting concepts with examples that are familiar to the student. This connection to their everyday lives helps build student motivation, a key driver of student time spent on ...

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Overview

Weygandt Accounting Principles starts with what students know. In the new Ninth Edition, students clearly see the relevance of accounting in their everyday lives and are therefore motivated to do the work assigned.

Weygandt Accounting Principles introduces challenging accounting concepts with examples that are familiar to the student. This connection to their everyday lives helps build student motivation, a key driver of student time spent on assignments and ultimately their mastery of the concept.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781118342077
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 1/4/2013
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 11
  • Pages: 728
  • Product dimensions: 8.40 (w) x 10.80 (h) x 1.00 (d)

Meet the Author

Jerry J. Weygandt, PhD, CPA, is Arthur Andersen Alumni Professor of Accounting at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He holds a Ph.D. in accounting from the University of Illinois. Articles by Professor Weygandt have appeared in the Accounting Review, Journal of Accounting Research, Accounting Horizons, Journal of Accountancy, and other academic and professional journals. These articles have examined such financial reporting issues as accounting for price-level adjustments, pensions, convertible securities, stock option contracts, and interim reports. Professor Weygandt is author of other accounting and financial reporting books and is a member of the American Accounting Association, the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, and the Wisconsin Society of Certified Public Accountants. He has served on numerous committees of the American Accounting Association and as a member of the editorial board of the Accounting Review; he also has served as President and Secretary-Treasurer of the American Accounting Association. He is the recipient of the Wisconsin Institute of CPAs Outstanding Educator's Award and the Lifetime Achievement Award. In 2001 he received the American Accounting Association's Outstanding Accounting Educator Award.

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Table of Contents

Chapter 13 Corporations: Organization and CapitalStock Transactions 606

Feature Story: What’s Cooking? 606

The Corporate Form of Organization 608

Characteristics of a Corporation 608

Forming a Corporation 610

Stockholder Rights 612

Stock Issue Considerations 612

Corporate Capital 615

Accounting for Issues of Common Stock 617

Issuing Par Value Common Stock for Cash 618

Issuing No-Par Common Stock for Cash 618

Issuing Common Stock for Services or Noncash Assets 619

Accounting for Treasury Stock 620

Purchase of Treasury Stock 621

Disposal of Treasury Stock 622

Accounting for Preferred Stock 624

Dividend Preferences 625

Liquidation Preference 625

Statement Presentation 626

A Look at IFRS 644

Chapter 14 Corporations: Dividends, Retained Earnings,and Income Reporting 648

Feature Story: Owning a Piece of the Action 648

Dividends 650

Cash Dividends 650

Stock Dividends 654

Stock Splits 656

Retained Earnings 658

Retained Earnings Restrictions 658

Prior Period Adjustments 659

Retained Earnings Statement 660

Statement Presentation and Analysis 661

Presentation 661

Analysis 662

Income Statement Presentation 663

Income Statement Analysis 663

A Look at IFRS 682

Chapter 15 Long-Term Liabilities 684

Feature Story: And Then There Were Two 684

Bond Basics 686

Types of Bonds 687

Issuing Procedures 687

Determining the Market Price of a Bond 688

Accounting for Bond Issues 690

Issuing Bonds at Face Value 690

Discount or Premium on Bonds 691

Issuing Bonds at a Discount 692

Issuing Bonds at a Premium 693

Accounting for Bond Redemptions 694

Redeeming Bonds at Maturity 695

Redeeming Bonds before Maturity 695

Converting Bonds into Common Stock 695

Accounting for Other Long-Term Liabilities 696

Long-Term Notes Payable 696

Lease Liabilities 699

Statement Presentation and Analysis 700

Presentation 700

Analysis 701

APPENDIX 15A Present Value Concepts Related to Bond Pricing705

Present Value of a Single Amount 706

Present Value of Interest Payments (Annuities) 707

Time Periods and Discounting 709

Computing the Present Value of a Bond 709

APPENDIX 15B Effective-Interest Method of Bond Amortization711

Amortizing Bond Discount 711

Amortizing Bond Premium 713

APPENDIX 15C

Straight-Line Amortization 715

Amortizing Bond Discount 715

Amortizing Bond Premium 716

A Look at IFRS 735

Chapter 16 Investments 738

Feature Story: “Is There Anything Else We Can Buy?”738

Why Corporations Invest 740

Accounting for Debt Investments 741

Recording Acquisition of Bonds 741

Recording Bond Interest 741

Recording Sale of Bonds 742

Accounting for Stock Investments 743

Holdings of Less than 20% 743

Holdings Between 20% and 50% 743

Holdings of More than 50% 743

Valuing and Reporting Investments 748

Categories of Securities 748

Balance Sheet Presentation 752

Presentation of Realized and Unrealized Gain or Loss 753

Classified Balance Sheet 754

A Look at IFRS 773

Chapter 17 Statement of Cash Flows 776

Feature Story: Got Cash? 776

The Statement of Cash Flows: Usefulness and Format 778

Usefulness of the Statement of Cash Flows 778

Classification of Cash Flows 778

Significant Noncash Activities 780

Format of the Statement of Cash Flows 780

Preparing the Statement of Cash Flows 782

Indirect and Direct Methods 782

Preparing the Statement of Cash Flows—Indirect Method783

Step 1: Operating Activities 784

Summary of Conversion to Net Cash Provided by OperatingActivities—Indirect Method 788

Step 2: Investing and Financing Activities 789

Step 3: Net Change in Cash 790

Using Cash Flows to Evaluate a Company 793

Free Cash Flow 793

APPENDIX 17A Statement of Cash Flows—Direct Method798

Step 1: Operating Activities 799

Step 2: Investing and Financing Activities 803

Step 3: Net Change in Cash 805

APPENDIX 17B Using a Worksheet to Prepare the Statement ofCash Flows—Indirect Method 806

Preparing the Worksheet 807

A Look at IFRS 837

Chapter 18 Financial Statement Analysis840

Feature Story: It Pays to Be Patient 840

Basics of Financial Statement Analysis 842

Need for Comparative Analysis 842

Tools of Analysis 842

Horizontal Analysis 843

Balance Sheet 844

Income Statement 844

Retained Earnings Statement 845

Vertical Analysis 846

Balance Sheet 846

Income Statement 847

Ratio Analysis 848

Liquidity Ratios 850

Profitability Ratios 853

Solvency Ratios 857

Summary of Ratios 858

Earning Power and Irregular Items 861

Discontinued Operations 861

Extraordinary Items 862

Changes in Accounting Principle 863

Comprehensive Income 864

Quality of Earnings 865

Alternative Accounting Methods 865

Pro Forma Income 865

Improper Recognition 866

A Look at IFRS 889

Chapter 19 Managerial Accounting 892

Feature Story: Just Add Water . . . and Paddle 892

Managerial Accounting Basics 894

Comparing Managerial and Financial Accounting 894

Management Functions 894

Organizational Structure 896

Business Ethics 897

Managerial Cost Concepts 899

Manufacturing Costs 899

Product versus Period Costs 901

Manufacturing Costs in Financial Statements 902

Income Statement 902

Cost of Goods Manufactured 903

Cost of Goods Manufactured Schedule 904

Balance Sheet 905

Cost Concepts—A Review 906

Product Costing for Service Industries 908

Managerial Accounting Today 909

Focus on the Value Chain 909

Balanced Scorecard 910

Corporate Social Responsibility 911

Chapter 20 Job Order Costing 938

Feature Story: She Succeeds Where Others Have Failed 938

Cost Accounting Systems 940

Job Order Cost System 940

Process Cost System 940

Job Order Cost Flow 941

Accumulating Manufacturing Costs 942

Assigning Manufacturing Costs to Work in Process 944

Manufacturing Overhead Costs 948

Assigning Costs to Finished Goods 952

Assigning Costs to Cost of Goods Sold 953

Summary of Job Order Cost Flows 954

Job Order Costing for Service Companies 955

Advantages and Disadvantages of Job Order Costing 957

Reporting Job Cost Data 958

Under- or Overapplied Manufacturing Overhead 958

Chapter 21 Process Costing 982

Feature Story: Ben & Jerry’s Tracks Its Mix-Ups982

The Nature of Process Cost Systems 984

Uses of Process Cost Systems 984

Process Costing for Service Companies 985

Similarities and Differences Between Job Order Cost and ProcessCost Systems 985

Process Cost Flow 987

Assigning Manufacturing Costs—Journal Entries 987

Equivalent Units 990

Weighted-Average Method 990

Refinements on the Weighted-Average Method 991

Production Cost Report 993

Compute the Physical Unit Flow (Step 1) 994

Compute Equivalent Units of Production (Step 2) 994

Compute Unit Production Costs (Step 3) 995

Prepare a Cost Reconciliation Schedule (Step 4) 995

Preparing the Production Cost Report 996

Costing Systems—Final Comments 998

Contemporary Developments 998

Just-in-Time Processing 998

Activity-Based Costing 1000

APPENDIX 21A Example of Traditional Costing versusActivity-Based Costing 1006

Production and Cost Data 1006

Unit Costs Under Traditional Costing 1006

Unit Costs Under ABC 1006

Comparing Unit Costs 1007

Benefits of ABC 1008

Limitations of ABC 1008

Chapter 22 Cost-Volume-Profit 1030

Feature Story: Don’t Worry—Just Get Big 1030

Cost Behavior Analysis 1032

Variable Costs 1032

Fixed Costs 1033

Relevant Range 1034

Mixed Costs 1035

Importance of Identifying Variable and Fixed Costs 1039

Cost-Volume-Profit Analysis 1040

Basic Components 1040

CVP Income Statement 1040

Break-Even Analysis 1043

Target Net Income 1047

Margin of Safety 1048

CVP and Changes in the Business Environment 1050

CVP Income Statement Revisited 1052

APPENDIX 22A Variable Costing 1055

Example Comparing Absorption Costing with Variable Costing1055

Absorption Costing Example 1056

Variable Costing Example 1056

Rationale for Variable Costing 1058

Chapter 23 Budgetary Planning 1074

Feature Story: Was This the Next Amazon.com? Not Quite 1074

Budgeting Basics 1076

Budgeting and Accounting 1076

The Benefits of Budgeting 1076

Essentials of Effective Budgeting 1076

Length of the Budget Period 1077

The Budgeting Process 1077

Budgeting and Human Behavior 1078

Budgeting and Long-Range Planning 1079

The Master Budget 1079

Preparing the Operating Budgets 1081

Sales Budget 1081

Production Budget 1082

Direct Materials Budget 1084

Direct Labor Budget 1086

Manufacturing Overhead Budget 1087

Selling and Administrative Expense Budget 1087

Budgeted Income Statement 1089

Preparing the Financial Budgets 1090

Cash Budget 1090

Budgeted Balance Sheet 1093

Budgeting in Nonmanufacturing Companies 1095

Merchandisers 1095

Service Enterprises 1096

Not-for-Profit Organizations 1096

Chapter 24 Budgetary Control and ResponsibilityAccounting 1122

Feature Story: Turning Trash into Treasure 1122

Budgetary Control 1124

Static Budget Reports 1125

Examples 1125

Uses and Limitations 1126

Flexible Budgets 1126

Why Flexible Budgets? 1127

Developing the Flexible Budget 1128

Flexible Budget—A Case Study 1130

Flexible Budget Reports 1133

Responsibility Accounting 1135

Controllable versus Noncontrollable Revenues and Costs 1137

Principles of Performance Evaluation 1137

Responsibility Reporting System 1139

Types of Responsibility Centers 1142

Responsibility Accounting for Cost Centers 1143

Responsibility Accounting for Profit Centers 1143

Responsibility Accounting for Investment Centers 1145

Chapter 25 Standard Costs and Balanced Scorecard1176

Feature Story: 80,000 Different Caffeinated Combinations1176

The Need for Standards 1178

Distinguishing Between Standards and Budgets 1178

Why Standard Costs? 1178

Setting Standard Costs 1178

Ideal versus Normal Standards 1179

A Case Study 1180

Analyzing and Reporting Variances from Standards 1184

Direct Materials Variances 1185

Direct Labor Variances 1188

Manufacturing Overhead Variances 1190

Reporting Variances 1193

Statement Presentation of Variances 1193

Balanced Scorecard 1194

APPENDIX 25A Standard Cost Accounting System 1200

Journal Entries 1200

Ledger Accounts 1202

APPENDIX 25B A Closer Look at Overhead Variances 1203

Overhead Controllable Variance 1203

Overhead Volume Variance 1204

Chapter 26 Incremental Analysis and CapitalBudgeting 1226

Feature Story: Make It or Buy It? 1226

Incremental Analysis 1228

Management’s Decision-Making Process 1228

Incremental Analysis Approach 1228

How Incremental Analysis Works 1229

Accept an Order at a Special Price 1230

Make or Buy 1232

Sell or Process Further 1234

Repair, Retain, or Replace Equipment 1235

Eliminate an Unprofitable Segment or Product 1236

Allocate Limited Resources 1239

Capital Budgeting 1240

Evaluation Process 1240

Annual Rate of Return 1241

Cash Payback 1243

Discounted Cash Flow 1245

Comparing Discounted Cash Flow Methods 1249

Appendix A Specimen Financial Statements: Apple Inc. A1

Appendix B Specimen Financial Statements: PepsiCo, Inc. B1

Appendix C Specimen Financial Statements: The Coca-Cola CompanyC1

Appendix D Specimen Financial Statements: Amazon.com, Inc.D1

Appendix E Specimen Financial Statements: Wal-Mart Stores, Inc.E1

Appendix F Specimen Financial Statements: Zetar plc F1

Appendix G Time Value of Money G1

Nature of Interest G1

Simple Interest G1

Compound Interest G2

Present Value Variables G3

Present Value of a Single Amount G3

Present Value of an Annuity G5

Time Periods and Discounting G7

Computing the Present Value of a Long-Term Note or Bond G7

Appendix H (available online atwww.wiley.com/college/weygandt)

Using Financial Calculators H1

Present Value of a Single Sum H1

Plus and Minus H2

Compounding Periods H2

Rounding H2

Present Value of an Annuity H2

Useful Applications of the Financial Calculator H3

Auto Loan H3

Mortgage Loan Amount H3

Appendix I (available online atwww.wiley.com/college/weygandt)

Standards of Ethical Conduct for Management Accountants I1

IMA Statement of Ethical Professional Practice I1

Principles I1

Standards I1

Resolution of Ethical Conflict I2

company index IN-1

subject index IN-3

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