Financial Accounting

No author [2016]


pages unknown

This book is intended for an undergraduate or MBA level Financial Accounting course. It covers the standard topics in a standard sequence, utilizing the Socratic method of asking and answering questions


pages 900

Financial Accounting's distinctive focus company method motivates students by involving them in the business decisions of a real company, demonstrating how financial accounting makes a difference in the success of a firm. That, combined with pedagogical features and technology assets that serve a variety of learning styles, makes Short/Libby/Libby the textbook that both students and instructors agree is the best of its kind on the market today


pages 502

With a clear written style this accessible book is unique in teaching financial accounting from a non-country specific perspective, using International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) as its framework to explain concepts and standards. Building on the success of the first edition this truly international book continues to draw examples from Europe, the US and beyond, and has been updated to incorporate the extensive changes of the past three years. Key features New! Expanded and amended coverage of group accounting and of financial analysis. Real-life examples are included from a wide range of countries. Activities and 'Why it Matters' boxes integrated throughout each chapter to challenge students and stimulate further interest. End-of-chapter self-assessment questions and answers. Exercises at the close of each chapter. Includes a glossary of terms used in IFRS (and UK and US) accounting. Ideal for undergraduate and MBA students worldwide, taking a first course in financial accounting


pages 340

This introductory textbook, aimed at sophomore- and junior-level undergraduates in mathematics, engineering, and the physical sciences, offers a smooth, in-depth treatment of linear algebra and matrix theory. The major objects of study are matrices over an arbitrary field. Contents include Matrices and Linear Systems; Vector Spaces; Determinants; Linear Transformations; Similarity: Part I and Part II; Polynomials and Polynomial Matrices; Matrix Analysis; and Numerical Methods. The first seven chapters, which require only a first course in calculus and analytic geometry, deal with matrices and linear systems, vector spaces, determinants, linear transformations, similarity, polynomials, and polynomial matrices. Chapters 8 and 9, parts of which require the student to have completed the normal course sequence in calculus and differential equations, provide introductions to matrix analysis and numerical linear algebra, respectively. Among the key features are coverage of spectral decomposition, the Jordan canonical form, the solution of the matrix equation AX = XB, and over 375 problems, many with answers

Financial Accounting Solutions Manual

by A. R. Jennings [1993]


pages 468

In the Financial Accounting textbook the full range of topics needed for coverage of the syllabuses of the professional bodies is dealt with in individual chapters within main sections. These chapters set out, explain and illustrate the basic principles involved. At the end of chapters are test exercises to reinforce knowledge and understanding of these basics. The exercises are then followed by examination questions, many of which are taken from the professional papers and demand a high level of competence