Other Liabilities Days Calculator

In the financial projections template other liabilities represents amounts owed in respect of operating expenses, finance costs and income tax expenses. This free Excel financial calculator calculates the other liabilities days outstanding by entering details of the expenses, number of days in the accounting period, and the other liabilities balance.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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How to Determine Other Liabilities Days Outstanding

For the purposes of the financial projection template other liabilities are defined as amounts owed by a business at the year end arising from operating expenses, finance costs, and income tax expenses. The year end value of other liabilities is calculated using the other liabilities days assumption.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Enter Other Liabilities Opening Balance

The opening day other liabilities balance forms part of the opening balance sheet of the business. For the purposes of the financial projections. other liabilities are amounts which are owed by the business in respect of operating expenses, finance costs and income tax expenses.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Working Capital Financing Strategy

A business needs to finance its working capital requirements using a combination of short term and long term funding sources. Permanent working capital is best financed with long term funding such a equity or long term loans, whereas temporary seasonal working capital is best funded by short term loans or overdraft facilities.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Cost of Trade Credit Financing

When early payment discounts are offered by suppliers, the cost of trade credit needs careful consideration as the effective interest rate can be very high compared to other forms of finance.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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How to Calculate Working Capital Requirement

The fundamentals of a businesses trading activity are that it buys from a supplier, holds inventory, and sells to the customer. The amount of finance a business needs to carry out this day to day trading activity is known as the working capital requirement, and varies from industry to industry depending on the amount of time the business takes to pay suppliers, the amount of inventory held, and the time it takes to collect cash from customers.

Last modified March 6th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Working Capital

Business working capital is an important concept, and one often referred to by investors and lenders.

An increase in working capital results in a corresponding decrease in cash flow and additional funding is therefore required to finance it.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Days Payable Outstanding Calculator

Accounts payable represent amounts owed by a business for goods purchased on account from its suppliers.

Days payable outstanding is calculated using the days payable outstanding formula and shows the average number of days the business is taking to pays its suppliers for purchases on account.

The Excel days payable outstanding calculator, available for download below, calculates the days payable outstanding by entering details of cost of sales, number of days in the accounting period, and the accounts payable balance.

Last modified April 10th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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How to Determine Days Payable Outstanding

A business which purchases on account from its suppliers will at any point in time have amounts outstanding to them for unpaid invoices. The amount outstanding is referred to as accounts payable or sometimes as trade creditors.

If the value of the accounts payable is divided by the value of the average daily cost of sales, then the resulting figure is the number of days of payable which are outstanding. This number is sometimes referred to as days payables outstanding, accounts payable days or trade creditor days.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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Enter Accounts Payable Opening Balance

The opening day accounts payable balance forms part of the opening balance sheet of the business. Accounts payable are amounts which are owed by the business to its suppliers, they are sometimes referred to as trade creditors.

If a supplier allows a business credit and invoices it for a product or service and payment is made at a later date 30 days 60 days etc, then while the business owes the supplier the money it are classified as an accounts payable in the accounts of the business.

Last modified January 29th, 2019 by Michael Brown
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