The Resource Finance, Zvi Bodie, Robert C. Merton

Finance, Zvi Bodie, Robert C. Merton

Label
Finance
Title
Finance
Statement of responsibility
Zvi Bodie, Robert C. Merton
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
This introduction to finance has a broad scope, placing an emphasis on general principles within the field. It builds its presentation upon the three 'pillars' of finance: optimization over time, asset valuation and risk management
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Bodie, Zvi
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
HG173
LC item number
.B58 2000
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
standards specifications
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Merton, Robert C
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Finance
  • Finance
  • Financiën
  • Financieel management
  • Finances
  • Actif financier
  • Théorie du portefeuille
  • Risque financier
  • Gestion des risques
  • Évaluation des actifs
  • Allocation des ressources
  • Finances
  • Finances de l'entreprise
  • Système financier
  • Finanzierung
Label
Finance, Zvi Bodie, Robert C. Merton
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • One calculator guide for financial management in pocket
  • Includes index
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 456-458) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 2
  • 90
  • Part II
  • Time and Resource Allocation
  • 101
  • Chapter 4
  • Time Value of Money and Discounted Cash Flow Analysis
  • 101
  • 4.1
  • Compounding
  • 102
  • 1.2
  • 4.2
  • Frequency of Compounding
  • 108
  • 4.3
  • Present Value and Discounting
  • 109
  • 4.4
  • Alternative Discounted Cash Flow Decision Rules
  • 112
  • 4.5
  • Why Study Finance?
  • Multiple Cash Flows
  • 116
  • 4.6
  • Annuities
  • 118
  • 4.7
  • Perpetual Annuities
  • 122
  • 4.8
  • Loan Amortization
  • 2
  • 124
  • 4.9
  • Exchange Rates and Time Value of Money
  • 125
  • 4.10
  • Inflation and Discounted Cash Flow Analysis
  • 127
  • 4.11
  • Taxes and Investment Decisions
  • 133
  • 1.3
  • Chapter 5
  • Life-Cycle Financial Planning
  • 143
  • 5.1
  • A Life-Cycle Model of Saving
  • 143
  • 5.2
  • Taking Account of Social Security
  • 151
  • 5.3
  • Financial Decisions of Households
  • Deferring Taxes through Voluntary Retirement Plans
  • 152
  • 5.4
  • Should You Invest in a Professional Degree?
  • 154
  • 5.5
  • Should You Buy or Rent?
  • 155
  • Chapter 6
  • How to Analyze Investment Projects
  • 5
  • 165
  • 6.1
  • Nature of Project Analysis
  • 166
  • 6.2
  • Where Do Investment Ideas Come From?
  • 167
  • 6.3
  • Net Present Value Investment Rule
  • 168
  • 1.4
  • 6.4
  • Estimating a Project's Cash Flows
  • 169
  • 6.5
  • Cost of Capital
  • 172
  • 6.6
  • Sensitivity Analysis Using Spreadsheets
  • 173
  • 6.7
  • Financial Decisions of Firms
  • Analyzing Cost-Reducing Projects
  • 176
  • 6.8
  • Projects with Different Lives
  • 179
  • 6.9
  • Ranking Mutually Exclusive Projects
  • 179
  • 6.10
  • Inflation and Capital Budgeting
  • 6
  • 181
  • Part III
  • Valuation Models
  • 193
  • Chapter 7
  • Principles of Asset Valuation
  • 193
  • 7.1
  • Relation between an Asset's Value and Its Price
  • 194
  • Part I
  • 1.5
  • 7.2
  • Value Maximization and Financial Decisions
  • 194
  • 7.3
  • Law of One Price and Arbitrage
  • 196
  • 7.4
  • Arbitrage and the Prices of Financial Assets
  • 197
  • 7.5
  • Forms of Business Organization
  • Interest Rates and the Law of One Price
  • 198
  • 7.6
  • Exchange Rates and Triangular Arbitrage
  • 199
  • 7.7
  • Valuation Using Comparables
  • 202
  • 7.8
  • Valuation Models
  • 7
  • 202
  • 7.9
  • Accounting Measures of Value
  • 204
  • 7.10
  • How Information Is Reflected in Security Prices
  • 206
  • 7.11
  • Efficient Markets Hypothesis
  • 206
  • 1.6
  • Chapter 8
  • Valuation of Known Cash Flows: Bonds
  • 215
  • 8.1
  • Using Present Value Formulas to Value Known Cash Flows
  • 216
  • 8.2
  • Basic Building Blocks: Pure Discount Bonds
  • 218
  • 8.3
  • Separation of Ownership and Management
  • Coupon Bonds, Current Yield, and Yield to Maturity
  • 220
  • 8.4
  • Reading Bond Listings
  • 224
  • 8.5
  • Why Yields for the Same Maturity May Differ
  • 225
  • 8.6
  • Behavior of Bond Prices over Time
  • 9
  • 227
  • Chapter 9
  • Valuation of Common Stocks
  • 234
  • 9.1
  • Reading Stock Listings
  • 234 --c
  • 9.2
  • Discounted Dividend Model
  • 235
  • 1.7
  • 9.3
  • Earnings and Investment Opportunities
  • 238
  • 9.4
  • A Reconsideration of the Price/Earnings Multiple Approach
  • 242
  • 9.5
  • Does Dividend Policy Affect Shareholder Wealth?
  • 242
  • Part IV
  • Goal of Management
  • Risk Management and Portfolio Theory
  • 255
  • Chapter 10
  • An Overview of Risk Management
  • 255
  • 10.1
  • What Is Risk?
  • 256
  • 10.2
  • Risk and Economic Decisions
  • 10
  • 258
  • 10.3
  • Risk-Management Process
  • 261
  • 10.4
  • Three Dimensions of Risk Transfer
  • 264
  • 10.5
  • Risk Transfer and Economic Efficiency
  • 268
  • 1.8
  • 10.6
  • Institutions for Risk Management
  • 269
  • 10.7
  • Portfolio Theory: Quantitative Analysis for Optimal Risk Management
  • 272
  • 10.8
  • Probability Distributions of Returns
  • 273
  • 10.9
  • Finance and the Financial System
  • Market Discipline: Takeovers
  • Standard Deviation as a Measure of Risk
  • 275
  • Chapter 11
  • Hedging, Insuring, and Diversifying
  • 284
  • 11.1
  • Using Forward and Futures Contracts to Hedge Risk
  • 285
  • 11.2
  • Hedging Foreign-Exchange Risk with Swap Contracts
  • 14
  • 290
  • 11.3
  • Hedging Shortfall Risk by Matching Assets to Liabilities
  • 291
  • 11.4
  • Minimizing the Cost of Hedging
  • 292
  • 11.5
  • Insuring versus Hedging
  • 293
  • 1.9
  • 11.6
  • Basic Features of Insurance Contracts
  • 294
  • 11.7
  • Financial Guarantees
  • 295
  • 11.8
  • Caps and Floors on Interest Rates
  • 296
  • 11.9
  • Role of the Finance Specialist in a Corporation
  • Options as Insurance
  • 296
  • 11.10
  • Diversification Principle
  • 298
  • 11.11
  • Diversification and the Cost of Insurance
  • 303
  • Chapter 12
  • Choosing an Investment Portfolio
  • 15
  • 318
  • 12.1
  • Process of Personal Portfolio Selection
  • 319
  • 12.2
  • Trade-Off between Expected Return and Risk
  • 323
  • 12.3
  • Efficient Diversification with Many Risky Assets
  • 329
  • Chapter 2
  • Part V
  • Asset Pricing
  • 343
  • Chapter 13
  • Capital Asset Pricing Model
  • 343
  • 13.1
  • Capital Asset Pricing Model in Brief
  • 344
  • 13.2
  • Financial System
  • Determinants of the Risk Premium on the Market Portfolio
  • 347
  • 13.3
  • Beta and Risk Premiums on Individual Securities
  • 348
  • 13.4
  • Using the CAPM in Portfolio Selection
  • 349
  • 13.5
  • Valuation and Regulating Rates of Return
  • 21
  • 352
  • 13.6
  • Modifications and Alternatives to the CAPM
  • 354
  • Chapter 14
  • Forward and Futures Prices
  • 360
  • 14.1
  • Distinctions between Forward and Futures Contracts
  • 361
  • 2.1
  • 14.2
  • Economic Function of Futures Markets
  • 363
  • 14.3
  • Role of Speculators
  • 364
  • 14.4
  • Relation between Commodity Spot and Futures Prices
  • 365
  • 14.5
  • What Is the Financial System?
  • Extracting Information from Commodity Futures Prices
  • 366
  • 14.6
  • Forward-Spot Price Parity for Gold
  • 366
  • 14.7
  • Financial Futures
  • 369
  • 14.8
  • "Implied" Riskless Rate
  • 1
  • 22
  • 372
  • 14.9
  • Forward Price Is Not a Forecast of the Future Spot Price
  • 373
  • 14.10
  • Forward-Spot Price-Parity Relation with Cash Payouts
  • 373
  • 14.11
  • "Implied" Dividends
  • 374
  • 2.2
  • 14.12
  • Foreign-Exchange Parity Relation
  • 375
  • 14.13
  • Role of Expectations in Determining Exchange Rates
  • 376
  • Chapter 15
  • Options and Contingent Claims
  • 383
  • 15.1
  • Flow of Funds
  • How Options Work
  • 384
  • 15.2
  • Investing with Options
  • 387
  • 15.3
  • Put-Call Parity Relation
  • 391
  • 15.4
  • Volatility and Option Prices
  • 22
  • 394
  • 15.5
  • Two-State (Binomial) Option Pricing
  • 395
  • 15.6
  • Dynamic Replication and the Binomial Model
  • 398
  • 15.7
  • Black-Scholes Model
  • 399
  • 2.3
  • 15.8
  • Implied Volatility
  • 402
  • 15.9
  • Contingent Claims Analysis of Corporate Debt and Equity
  • 403
  • 15.10
  • Credit Guarantees
  • 406
  • 15.11
  • Functional Perspective
  • Other Applications of Option-Pricing Methodology
  • 408
  • Part VI
  • Corporate Finance
  • 417
  • Chapter 16
  • Capital Structure
  • 417
  • 16.1
  • Internal versus External Financing
  • 24
  • 418
  • 16.2
  • Equity Financing
  • 419
  • 16.3
  • Debt Financing
  • 419
  • 16.4
  • Irrelevance of Capital Structure in a Frictionless Environment
  • 423
  • 2.4
  • 16.5
  • Creating Value through Financing Decisions
  • 426
  • 16.6
  • Reducing Costs
  • 427
  • 16.7
  • Dealing with Conflicts of Interest
  • 430
  • 16.8
  • Financial Innovation and the "Invisible Hand"
  • Creating New Opportunities for Stakeholders
  • 431
  • 16.9
  • Financing Decisions in Practice
  • 432
  • 16.10
  • How to Evaluate Levered Investments
  • 434
  • Chapter 17
  • Finance and Corporate Strategy
  • 33
  • 443
  • 17.1
  • Mergers and Acquisitions
  • 443
  • 17.2
  • Spin-offs
  • 447
  • 17.3
  • Investing in Real Options
  • 448
  • Chapter 1
  • 2.5
  • Financial Markets
  • 35
  • 2.6
  • Financial Market Rates
  • 36
  • 2.7
  • Financial Intermediaries
  • 50
  • 2.8
  • What Is Finance?
  • Financial Infrastructure and Regulation
  • 52
  • 2.9
  • Governmental and Quasi-Governmental Organizations
  • 53
  • Chapter 3
  • Interpreting and Forecasting Financial Statements
  • 63
  • 3.1
  • Functions of Financial Statements
  • 1
  • 64
  • 3.2
  • Review of Financial Statements
  • 65
  • 3.3
  • Market Values versus Book Values
  • 73
  • 3.4
  • Accounting versus Economic Measures of Income
  • 75
  • 1.1
  • 3.5
  • Returns to Shareholders versus Return on Book Equity
  • 76
  • 3.6
  • Analysis Using Financial Ratios
  • 77
  • 3.7
  • Financial Planning Process
  • 82
  • 3.8
  • Defining Finance
  • Constructing a Financial Planning Model
  • 83
  • 3.9
  • Growth and the Need for External Financing
  • 86
  • 3.10
  • Working Capital Management
  • 89
  • 3.11
  • Liquidity and Cash Budgeting
Dimensions
26 cm
Dimensions
4 3/4 in. or 12 cm.
Extent
xxxi, 479 pages
Isbn
9780133108972
Lccn
99031591
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
optical disk
System control number
  • (OCoLC)43318092
  • (OCoLC)ocm43318092
System details
  • Minimum system requirements (PC): Pentium processor-based PC; Windows 95/98 or higher; 28.8k modem or better; Netscape 4.05 or IE 4.01; QuickTime 3.0 (included); 16 MB of RAM; 2x CD-ROM drive; SVGA and sound card; Adobe Acrobat
  • Minimum system requirements (Mac): 68040 or Power PC; System 7.5 or later; 28.8k modem or better; Netscape 4.05 or IE 4.01; QuickTime 3.0 (Included; 16 MB of RAM; 2x CD-ROM drive; SVGA and sound card; Adobe Acrobat
Label
Finance, Zvi Bodie, Robert C. Merton
Publication
Note
  • One calculator guide for financial management in pocket
  • Includes index
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references (pages 456-458) and index
Carrier category
volume
Carrier category code
nc
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • 2
  • 90
  • Part II
  • Time and Resource Allocation
  • 101
  • Chapter 4
  • Time Value of Money and Discounted Cash Flow Analysis
  • 101
  • 4.1
  • Compounding
  • 102
  • 1.2
  • 4.2
  • Frequency of Compounding
  • 108
  • 4.3
  • Present Value and Discounting
  • 109
  • 4.4
  • Alternative Discounted Cash Flow Decision Rules
  • 112
  • 4.5
  • Why Study Finance?
  • Multiple Cash Flows
  • 116
  • 4.6
  • Annuities
  • 118
  • 4.7
  • Perpetual Annuities
  • 122
  • 4.8
  • Loan Amortization
  • 2
  • 124
  • 4.9
  • Exchange Rates and Time Value of Money
  • 125
  • 4.10
  • Inflation and Discounted Cash Flow Analysis
  • 127
  • 4.11
  • Taxes and Investment Decisions
  • 133
  • 1.3
  • Chapter 5
  • Life-Cycle Financial Planning
  • 143
  • 5.1
  • A Life-Cycle Model of Saving
  • 143
  • 5.2
  • Taking Account of Social Security
  • 151
  • 5.3
  • Financial Decisions of Households
  • Deferring Taxes through Voluntary Retirement Plans
  • 152
  • 5.4
  • Should You Invest in a Professional Degree?
  • 154
  • 5.5
  • Should You Buy or Rent?
  • 155
  • Chapter 6
  • How to Analyze Investment Projects
  • 5
  • 165
  • 6.1
  • Nature of Project Analysis
  • 166
  • 6.2
  • Where Do Investment Ideas Come From?
  • 167
  • 6.3
  • Net Present Value Investment Rule
  • 168
  • 1.4
  • 6.4
  • Estimating a Project's Cash Flows
  • 169
  • 6.5
  • Cost of Capital
  • 172
  • 6.6
  • Sensitivity Analysis Using Spreadsheets
  • 173
  • 6.7
  • Financial Decisions of Firms
  • Analyzing Cost-Reducing Projects
  • 176
  • 6.8
  • Projects with Different Lives
  • 179
  • 6.9
  • Ranking Mutually Exclusive Projects
  • 179
  • 6.10
  • Inflation and Capital Budgeting
  • 6
  • 181
  • Part III
  • Valuation Models
  • 193
  • Chapter 7
  • Principles of Asset Valuation
  • 193
  • 7.1
  • Relation between an Asset's Value and Its Price
  • 194
  • Part I
  • 1.5
  • 7.2
  • Value Maximization and Financial Decisions
  • 194
  • 7.3
  • Law of One Price and Arbitrage
  • 196
  • 7.4
  • Arbitrage and the Prices of Financial Assets
  • 197
  • 7.5
  • Forms of Business Organization
  • Interest Rates and the Law of One Price
  • 198
  • 7.6
  • Exchange Rates and Triangular Arbitrage
  • 199
  • 7.7
  • Valuation Using Comparables
  • 202
  • 7.8
  • Valuation Models
  • 7
  • 202
  • 7.9
  • Accounting Measures of Value
  • 204
  • 7.10
  • How Information Is Reflected in Security Prices
  • 206
  • 7.11
  • Efficient Markets Hypothesis
  • 206
  • 1.6
  • Chapter 8
  • Valuation of Known Cash Flows: Bonds
  • 215
  • 8.1
  • Using Present Value Formulas to Value Known Cash Flows
  • 216
  • 8.2
  • Basic Building Blocks: Pure Discount Bonds
  • 218
  • 8.3
  • Separation of Ownership and Management
  • Coupon Bonds, Current Yield, and Yield to Maturity
  • 220
  • 8.4
  • Reading Bond Listings
  • 224
  • 8.5
  • Why Yields for the Same Maturity May Differ
  • 225
  • 8.6
  • Behavior of Bond Prices over Time
  • 9
  • 227
  • Chapter 9
  • Valuation of Common Stocks
  • 234
  • 9.1
  • Reading Stock Listings
  • 234 --c
  • 9.2
  • Discounted Dividend Model
  • 235
  • 1.7
  • 9.3
  • Earnings and Investment Opportunities
  • 238
  • 9.4
  • A Reconsideration of the Price/Earnings Multiple Approach
  • 242
  • 9.5
  • Does Dividend Policy Affect Shareholder Wealth?
  • 242
  • Part IV
  • Goal of Management
  • Risk Management and Portfolio Theory
  • 255
  • Chapter 10
  • An Overview of Risk Management
  • 255
  • 10.1
  • What Is Risk?
  • 256
  • 10.2
  • Risk and Economic Decisions
  • 10
  • 258
  • 10.3
  • Risk-Management Process
  • 261
  • 10.4
  • Three Dimensions of Risk Transfer
  • 264
  • 10.5
  • Risk Transfer and Economic Efficiency
  • 268
  • 1.8
  • 10.6
  • Institutions for Risk Management
  • 269
  • 10.7
  • Portfolio Theory: Quantitative Analysis for Optimal Risk Management
  • 272
  • 10.8
  • Probability Distributions of Returns
  • 273
  • 10.9
  • Finance and the Financial System
  • Market Discipline: Takeovers
  • Standard Deviation as a Measure of Risk
  • 275
  • Chapter 11
  • Hedging, Insuring, and Diversifying
  • 284
  • 11.1
  • Using Forward and Futures Contracts to Hedge Risk
  • 285
  • 11.2
  • Hedging Foreign-Exchange Risk with Swap Contracts
  • 14
  • 290
  • 11.3
  • Hedging Shortfall Risk by Matching Assets to Liabilities
  • 291
  • 11.4
  • Minimizing the Cost of Hedging
  • 292
  • 11.5
  • Insuring versus Hedging
  • 293
  • 1.9
  • 11.6
  • Basic Features of Insurance Contracts
  • 294
  • 11.7
  • Financial Guarantees
  • 295
  • 11.8
  • Caps and Floors on Interest Rates
  • 296
  • 11.9
  • Role of the Finance Specialist in a Corporation
  • Options as Insurance
  • 296
  • 11.10
  • Diversification Principle
  • 298
  • 11.11
  • Diversification and the Cost of Insurance
  • 303
  • Chapter 12
  • Choosing an Investment Portfolio
  • 15
  • 318
  • 12.1
  • Process of Personal Portfolio Selection
  • 319
  • 12.2
  • Trade-Off between Expected Return and Risk
  • 323
  • 12.3
  • Efficient Diversification with Many Risky Assets
  • 329
  • Chapter 2
  • Part V
  • Asset Pricing
  • 343
  • Chapter 13
  • Capital Asset Pricing Model
  • 343
  • 13.1
  • Capital Asset Pricing Model in Brief
  • 344
  • 13.2
  • Financial System
  • Determinants of the Risk Premium on the Market Portfolio
  • 347
  • 13.3
  • Beta and Risk Premiums on Individual Securities
  • 348
  • 13.4
  • Using the CAPM in Portfolio Selection
  • 349
  • 13.5
  • Valuation and Regulating Rates of Return
  • 21
  • 352
  • 13.6
  • Modifications and Alternatives to the CAPM
  • 354
  • Chapter 14
  • Forward and Futures Prices
  • 360
  • 14.1
  • Distinctions between Forward and Futures Contracts
  • 361
  • 2.1
  • 14.2
  • Economic Function of Futures Markets
  • 363
  • 14.3
  • Role of Speculators
  • 364
  • 14.4
  • Relation between Commodity Spot and Futures Prices
  • 365
  • 14.5
  • What Is the Financial System?
  • Extracting Information from Commodity Futures Prices
  • 366
  • 14.6
  • Forward-Spot Price Parity for Gold
  • 366
  • 14.7
  • Financial Futures
  • 369
  • 14.8
  • "Implied" Riskless Rate
  • 1
  • 22
  • 372
  • 14.9
  • Forward Price Is Not a Forecast of the Future Spot Price
  • 373
  • 14.10
  • Forward-Spot Price-Parity Relation with Cash Payouts
  • 373
  • 14.11
  • "Implied" Dividends
  • 374
  • 2.2
  • 14.12
  • Foreign-Exchange Parity Relation
  • 375
  • 14.13
  • Role of Expectations in Determining Exchange Rates
  • 376
  • Chapter 15
  • Options and Contingent Claims
  • 383
  • 15.1
  • Flow of Funds
  • How Options Work
  • 384
  • 15.2
  • Investing with Options
  • 387
  • 15.3
  • Put-Call Parity Relation
  • 391
  • 15.4
  • Volatility and Option Prices
  • 22
  • 394
  • 15.5
  • Two-State (Binomial) Option Pricing
  • 395
  • 15.6
  • Dynamic Replication and the Binomial Model
  • 398
  • 15.7
  • Black-Scholes Model
  • 399
  • 2.3
  • 15.8
  • Implied Volatility
  • 402
  • 15.9
  • Contingent Claims Analysis of Corporate Debt and Equity
  • 403
  • 15.10
  • Credit Guarantees
  • 406
  • 15.11
  • Functional Perspective
  • Other Applications of Option-Pricing Methodology
  • 408
  • Part VI
  • Corporate Finance
  • 417
  • Chapter 16
  • Capital Structure
  • 417
  • 16.1
  • Internal versus External Financing
  • 24
  • 418
  • 16.2
  • Equity Financing
  • 419
  • 16.3
  • Debt Financing
  • 419
  • 16.4
  • Irrelevance of Capital Structure in a Frictionless Environment
  • 423
  • 2.4
  • 16.5
  • Creating Value through Financing Decisions
  • 426
  • 16.6
  • Reducing Costs
  • 427
  • 16.7
  • Dealing with Conflicts of Interest
  • 430
  • 16.8
  • Financial Innovation and the "Invisible Hand"
  • Creating New Opportunities for Stakeholders
  • 431
  • 16.9
  • Financing Decisions in Practice
  • 432
  • 16.10
  • How to Evaluate Levered Investments
  • 434
  • Chapter 17
  • Finance and Corporate Strategy
  • 33
  • 443
  • 17.1
  • Mergers and Acquisitions
  • 443
  • 17.2
  • Spin-offs
  • 447
  • 17.3
  • Investing in Real Options
  • 448
  • Chapter 1
  • 2.5
  • Financial Markets
  • 35
  • 2.6
  • Financial Market Rates
  • 36
  • 2.7
  • Financial Intermediaries
  • 50
  • 2.8
  • What Is Finance?
  • Financial Infrastructure and Regulation
  • 52
  • 2.9
  • Governmental and Quasi-Governmental Organizations
  • 53
  • Chapter 3
  • Interpreting and Forecasting Financial Statements
  • 63
  • 3.1
  • Functions of Financial Statements
  • 1
  • 64
  • 3.2
  • Review of Financial Statements
  • 65
  • 3.3
  • Market Values versus Book Values
  • 73
  • 3.4
  • Accounting versus Economic Measures of Income
  • 75
  • 1.1
  • 3.5
  • Returns to Shareholders versus Return on Book Equity
  • 76
  • 3.6
  • Analysis Using Financial Ratios
  • 77
  • 3.7
  • Financial Planning Process
  • 82
  • 3.8
  • Defining Finance
  • Constructing a Financial Planning Model
  • 83
  • 3.9
  • Growth and the Need for External Financing
  • 86
  • 3.10
  • Working Capital Management
  • 89
  • 3.11
  • Liquidity and Cash Budgeting
Dimensions
26 cm
Dimensions
4 3/4 in. or 12 cm.
Extent
xxxi, 479 pages
Isbn
9780133108972
Lccn
99031591
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
n
Other physical details
illustrations
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
optical disk
System control number
  • (OCoLC)43318092
  • (OCoLC)ocm43318092
System details
  • Minimum system requirements (PC): Pentium processor-based PC; Windows 95/98 or higher; 28.8k modem or better; Netscape 4.05 or IE 4.01; QuickTime 3.0 (included); 16 MB of RAM; 2x CD-ROM drive; SVGA and sound card; Adobe Acrobat
  • Minimum system requirements (Mac): 68040 or Power PC; System 7.5 or later; 28.8k modem or better; Netscape 4.05 or IE 4.01; QuickTime 3.0 (Included; 16 MB of RAM; 2x CD-ROM drive; SVGA and sound card; Adobe Acrobat

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