Computerized Accounting w/Simply Accounting V. 6. 0 w/Software Update / Edition 2

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Overview

Step-by-step procedures, each extensively illustrated, introduce the material in each chapter to help increase student confidence and expertise in analyzing and entering transactions.

End-of-chapter assignments provide reinforcement to the transactions presented within the chapter to help students gain proficiency in analyzing and recording transactions that parallel the chapter material.

Practice sets—as cumulative reviews of material—are incorporated into the text at the end of each section.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780130575906
  • Publisher: Prentice Hall
  • Publication date: 9/21/2000
  • Edition description: 2ND PKG
  • Edition number: 2
  • Product dimensions: 8.50 (w) x 11.00 (h) x 1.25 (d)

Read an Excerpt

PREFACE:

PREFACE

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is a comprehensive instructional and learning resource that responds to the growing business trend to adopt Windows applications and to computerize accounting systems. As a result of this trend, this text provides training using Windows and the popular CA-Simply Accounting program.

SOFTWARE AND ORGANIZATIONAL FEATURES

The educational version of the commercially popular CA-Simply Accounting for Windows program is (identical to the commercial version except that it will not accept dates after January 1, 1997) is packaged with this text ready for installation. No special site licenses are required.

CA-Simply Accounting for Windows includes six fully-integrated accounting modules: General Ledger, Payables Ledger, Receivables Ledger, Payroll Ledger, Inventory and Services Ledger, and Project Ledger. The text introduces each module gradually so that students can gain experience working with each of the program's components independently prior to working with the entire program. The text begins with an introduction to computerized accounting systems as used in a service business using the Receivables, Payables, and General modules (Section 1). It continues to use these modules while it builds on this foundation by introducing the use of the Inventory, Payroll, and Project modules in a merchandising business (Section2). Additional skills are developed in each module through the conversion process from a manual to a computerized accounting system. Budgeting is also included in this section (Section 3). Finally, the multitasking and data sharingcapabilities of CA-Simply Accounting for Windows are examined and explored in the appendix.

Student data files containing the companies used in Section 1 and Section 2 of the textbook are included on the CD-ROM that accompanies this text. In Section 3, students will create their own companies for use in training. These companies are not contained on the CD-ROM.

DISTINGUISHING FEATURES

Extensive assignment material in the form of tutorials, questions, exercises, and three comprehensive practice sets are included in the text.

A step-by-step, extensively illustrated tutorial format is used to introduce the material in each chapter. The tutorials build student confidence and expertise, which can then be applied to the more challenging exercise and comprehensive practice set assignments.

Each chapter includes thought-provoking questions designed to develop and enhance critical thinking skills. The questions address alternative software techniques and ask the student to explain how typical customer, vendor, and employee inquiries could be answered using the software.

To give students realistic exposure to an actual business environment, source documents representative of actual business documents are used to illustrate transactions throughout the text. The combined use of commercial accounting software and realistic business source documents creates a powerful, effective learning tool.

The text includes a tutorial on how to send and share accounting data with other applications using the CA-Simply Accounting for Windows for Export and Dynamic Data Exchange (DDE) features. Is also includes a tutorial covering Microsoft Office integration of Excel, Word, and Simply Accounting. Data sharing among applications emphasizes the important role of accounting data in management information systems.

Report transmittals for each tutorial, exercise, and practice set help students keep the paper flow of the course organized and provide convenient checkpoints to verify the accuracy of their work.

STUDENT PREREQUISITES

No prior knowledge of computers, Windows, or computerized accounting systems is required. Students should be familiar with the accounting cycle for both service and merchandising businesses through either college course work or accounting experience.

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is designed to provide students with a sound basic knowledge of how computerized integrated accounting systems function to the extent that students will be prepared to work with any accounting software package using its reference manual as a guide to unique features. Furthermore, the text builds the foundation for exploring, using, and designing computerized management information systems of which computerized accounting systems form a large part.

SUPPLEMENT FOR THE INSTRUCTOR

Solutions Manual and Teaching Guide with Tests provides a comprehensive answer key to all questions, exercises, and practice sets including teaching suggestions, a sample course outline, and advice on creating your own assignments. Test for use after Section 1, Section 2, Section 3, and a comprehensive final exam are included.

ABOUT THE AUTHORS

Janet Horne has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Janet Home include Computerized Accounting with QuickBooks 5.0.

Sylvia Hearing, too, has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Sylvia Hearing include Computerized Accounting an Integrated Skills Approach. She is also a contributing and consulting author on computerized accounting systems for College Accounting, sixth edition, by Jeffrey Slater.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

We wish to thank our colleagues for testing and reviewing the manuscript for this and previous editions of the text. Their comments and suggestions are greatly appreciated.

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Table of Contents

1. Introduction to Computerized Accounting Systems.

I. SERVICE BUSINESSES.

2. Service Businesses—Receivables.
3. Service Businesses—Payables.
4. Service Businesses—General.
Image Art Appraisal Practice Set.

II. MERCHANDISING BUSINESSES.

5. Merchandising Businesses—Receivables and Projects.
6. Merchandising Businesses—Payables and Projects.
7. Merchandising Businesses—Payroll.
8. Merchandising Businesses—Inventory, General, and Projects.
Camera Corner Practice Set.

III. COMPUTERIZING A MANUAL ACCOUNTING SYSTEM.

9. Computerizing a Manual Accounting System—General Ledger, Settings, and Linking Accounts.
10. Computerizing a Manual Accounting System—Receivables, Payables, Inventory, Payroll and Project Ledgers.
11. Computerizing a Manual Accounting System—Budgeting.
Firelight Stoves Practice Set.
Appendix A: Exporting Data, Dynamic Data Exchange (DDE), and Microsoft Office Integration.
Index.
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Preface

PREFACE:

PREFACE

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is a comprehensive instructional and learning resource that responds to the growing business trend to adopt Windows applications and to computerize accounting systems. As a result of this trend, this text provides training using Windows and the popular CA-Simply Accounting program.

SOFTWARE AND ORGANIZATIONAL FEATURES

The educational version of the commercially popular CA-Simply Accounting for Windows program is (identical to the commercial version except that it will not accept dates after January 1, 1997) is packaged with this text ready for installation. No special site licenses are required.

CA-Simply Accounting for Windows includes six fully-integrated accounting modules: General Ledger, Payables Ledger, Receivables Ledger, Payroll Ledger, Inventory and Services Ledger, and Project Ledger. The text introduces each module gradually so that students can gain experience working with each of the program's components independently prior to working with the entire program. The text begins with an introduction to computerized accounting systems as used in a service business using the Receivables, Payables, and General modules (Section 1). It continues to use these modules while it builds on this foundation by introducing the use of the Inventory, Payroll, and Project modules in a merchandising business (Section2). Additional skills are developed in each module through the conversion process from a manual to a computerized accounting system. Budgeting is also included in this section (Section 3). Finally, the multitasking and datasharingcapabilities of CA-Simply Accounting for Windows are examined and explored in the appendix.

Student data files containing the companies used in Section 1 and Section 2 of the textbook are included on the CD-ROM that accompanies this text. In Section 3, students will create their own companies for use in training. These companies are not contained on the CD-ROM.

DISTINGUISHING FEATURES

Extensive assignment material in the form of tutorials, questions, exercises, and three comprehensive practice sets are included in the text.

A step-by-step, extensively illustrated tutorial format is used to introduce the material in each chapter. The tutorials build student confidence and expertise, which can then be applied to the more challenging exercise and comprehensive practice set assignments.

Each chapter includes thought-provoking questions designed to develop and enhance critical thinking skills. The questions address alternative software techniques and ask the student to explain how typical customer, vendor, and employee inquiries could be answered using the software.

To give students realistic exposure to an actual business environment, source documents representative of actual business documents are used to illustrate transactions throughout the text. The combined use of commercial accounting software and realistic business source documents creates a powerful, effective learning tool.

The text includes a tutorial on how to send and share accounting data with other applications using the CA-Simply Accounting for Windows for Export and Dynamic Data Exchange (DDE) features. Is also includes a tutorial covering Microsoft Office integration of Excel, Word, and Simply Accounting. Data sharing among applications emphasizes the important role of accounting data in management information systems.

Report transmittals for each tutorial, exercise, and practice set help students keep the paper flow of the course organized and provide convenient checkpoints to verify the accuracy of their work.

STUDENT PREREQUISITES

No prior knowledge of computers, Windows, or computerized accounting systems is required. Students should be familiar with the accounting cycle for both service and merchandising businesses through either college course work or accounting experience.

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is designed to provide students with a sound basic knowledge of how computerized integrated accounting systems function to the extent that students will be prepared to work with any accounting software package using its reference manual as a guide to unique features. Furthermore, the text builds the foundation for exploring, using, and designing computerized management information systems of which computerized accounting systems form a large part.

SUPPLEMENT FOR THE INSTRUCTOR

Solutions Manual and Teaching Guide with Tests provides a comprehensive answer key to all questions, exercises, and practice sets including teaching suggestions, a sample course outline, and advice on creating your own assignments. Test for use after Section 1, Section 2, Section 3, and a comprehensive final exam are included.

ABOUT THE AUTHORS

Janet Horne has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Janet Home include Computerized Accounting with QuickBooks 5.0.

Sylvia Hearing, too, has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Sylvia Hearing include Computerized Accounting an Integrated Skills Approach. She is also a contributing and consulting author on computerized accounting systems for College Accounting, sixth edition, by Jeffrey Slater.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

We wish to thank our colleagues for testing and reviewing the manuscript for this and previous editions of the text. Their comments and suggestions are greatly appreciated.

Read More Show Less

Introduction

PREFACE

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is a comprehensive instructional and learning resource that responds to the growing business trend to adopt Windows applications and to computerize accounting systems. As a result of this trend, this text provides training using Windows and the popular CA-Simply Accounting program.

SOFTWARE AND ORGANIZATIONAL FEATURES

The educational version of the commercially popular CA-Simply Accounting for Windows program is (identical to the commercial version except that it will not accept dates after January 1, 1997) is packaged with this text ready for installation. No special site licenses are required.

CA-Simply Accounting for Windows includes six fully-integrated accounting modules: General Ledger, Payables Ledger, Receivables Ledger, Payroll Ledger, Inventory and Services Ledger, and Project Ledger. The text introduces each module gradually so that students can gain experience working with each of the program's components independently prior to working with the entire program. The text begins with an introduction to computerized accounting systems as used in a service business using the Receivables, Payables, and General modules (Section 1). It continues to use these modules while it builds on this foundation by introducing the use of the Inventory, Payroll, and Project modules in a merchandising business (Section2). Additional skills are developed in each module through the conversion process from a manual to a computerized accounting system. Budgeting is also included in this section (Section 3). Finally, the multitasking and data sharingcapabilities of CA-Simply Accounting for Windows are examined and explored in the appendix.

Student data files containing the companies used in Section 1 and Section 2 of the textbook are included on the CD-ROM that accompanies this text. In Section 3, students will create their own companies for use in training. These companies are not contained on the CD-ROM.

DISTINGUISHING FEATURES

Extensive assignment material in the form of tutorials, questions, exercises, and three comprehensive practice sets are included in the text.

A step-by-step, extensively illustrated tutorial format is used to introduce the material in each chapter. The tutorials build student confidence and expertise, which can then be applied to the more challenging exercise and comprehensive practice set assignments.

Each chapter includes thought-provoking questions designed to develop and enhance critical thinking skills. The questions address alternative software techniques and ask the student to explain how typical customer, vendor, and employee inquiries could be answered using the software.

To give students realistic exposure to an actual business environment, source documents representative of actual business documents are used to illustrate transactions throughout the text. The combined use of commercial accounting software and realistic business source documents creates a powerful, effective learning tool.

The text includes a tutorial on how to send and share accounting data with other applications using the CA-Simply Accounting for Windows for Export and Dynamic Data Exchange (DDE) features. Is also includes a tutorial covering Microsoft Office integration of Excel, Word, and Simply Accounting. Data sharing among applications emphasizes the important role of accounting data in management information systems.

Report transmittals for each tutorial, exercise, and practice set help students keep the paper flow of the course organized and provide convenient checkpoints to verify the accuracy of their work.

STUDENT PREREQUISITES

No prior knowledge of computers, Windows, or computerized accounting systems is required. Students should be familiar with the accounting cycle for both service and merchandising businesses through either college course work or accounting experience.

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

Computerized Accounting with CA-Simply Accounting for Windows is designed to provide students with a sound basic knowledge of how computerized integrated accounting systems function to the extent that students will be prepared to work with any accounting software package using its reference manual as a guide to unique features. Furthermore, the text builds the foundation for exploring, using, and designing computerized management information systems of which computerized accounting systems form a large part.

SUPPLEMENT FOR THE INSTRUCTOR

Solutions Manual and Teaching Guide with Tests provides a comprehensive answer key to all questions, exercises, and practice sets including teaching suggestions, a sample course outline, and advice on creating your own assignments. Test for use after Section 1, Section 2, Section 3, and a comprehensive final exam are included.

ABOUT THE AUTHORS

Janet Horne has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Janet Home include Computerized Accounting with QuickBooks 5.0.

Sylvia Hearing, too, has been teaching and writing about accounting and computerized accounting systems for over 20 years. Other published texts by Sylvia Hearing include Computerized Accounting an Integrated Skills Approach. She is also a contributing and consulting author on computerized accounting systems for College Accounting, sixth edition, by Jeffrey Slater.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

We wish to thank our colleagues for testing and reviewing the manuscript for this and previous editions of the text. Their comments and suggestions are greatly appreciated.

Read More Show Less

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