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The word 'firm' appears eight (8) times in the KJV Bible.
13 times, and 'standing firm' is used an additional two times.
The phrase "stand firm" does not appear anywhere in the KJV bible. It appears 22 times in the NIV bible.
In the King James version the phrase - stand firm - does not appear at all It may appear in other versions/translations
For a company, the debt ratio indicates the relationship between capital supplied by outsiders and capital supplied by shareholders. Often the debt ratio is computed as total debt (both current and long-term) divided by total assets. Thus if a company has $50,000 in debt and assets of $100,000, its debt ratio is 50%. The debt ratio is also calculated as total debt/shareholders' equity, long-term debt/shareholders' equity, and in other ways. However computed, the debt ratio provides insight into the firm's capital structure and will vary across industries. A low debt ratio isn't necessarily best: If a company can earn a greater return on debt than its cost, the firm should borrow more and raise its debt ratio -- provided the debt burden won't be crushing when business slows. Turning to consumers, the debt ratio is often shorthand for the "debt to income" ratio, i.e., an individual's monthly minimum debt payments divided by monthly gross income. The debt ratio is monitored by credit card companies and determines the consumer's ability to obtain additional credit
times interest earned be smaller than fixed charge coverage
The fixed charge coverage ratio measures the firm's ability to meet all fixed obligations rather than interest payments alone, on the assumption that failure to meet any financial obligation will endanger the position of the firm
Debt Service Coverage Ratio = Interest payable on debt/Net Profit
If a firm's sales revenue exceeds its expenses, the firm has earned a profit.
Quick ratio means
A firm that is motivated by self interest should:
When evaluating the operating efficiency of a firm's managers, you would look at the Asset Evaluation Ratio.
Just use 5 times 15. $75.
The largest ramification of too much cash on hand is the loss of interest being earned in a high rate account. If a company invests their money into a high rate account, they can draw the interest off of the money.
Interest Expense is usually calculated by (Carrying Value of Liability*Yield Rate * Time). Carrying Value is the actual present value of the liability (including discounts earned, etc) Interest Expense is the money that actually goes out of the firm. Interest Paid is calculated by (Face Value of Liability*Interest Rate * Time). Interest Paid is the fair-value of dues from the firm, but is not the actual value of the liability. Interest Expense is the amount reflected in the books of the firm, and is usually higher than Interest Paid. This is because Interest Expense often includes the cost of discount amortization(this is necessary when the bond/other liability was gained at a discount. The amortization is worked into the formula above, and hence gives an amount higher than interest paid. This gives the total interest expensed by the Company.) Hope this helps. Cheers