X/5=14 (Write original equation)
X/5 x 5=14 x 5 (Multiply each side by 5)
14 x 5 (Solve)
X = 70 (Simplify, variable first)
Make sure to check the equation every time!
(70)/5=14
True
Make sure to show the inverse operations!

3.2: Solve Two-Step Equations

4x-9=3 (Write original equation)
4x-9+9=3+9 (Add nine to each side of the equation)
4x=12 (Simplify)
4x/4=12/4 (Divide by four on each side of the equation)
X=3 (Simplify)

3.3: Solve Multi-Step Equations

5x-2(4x+3)=9 (Write original equation)
5x-8x-6+9 (Distributive Property)
-3x-6=9 (Combine like terms)
-3x=15 (Add 6 to each side of the equation)
X=-5 (Divide each side of the equation by -3)

3.4: Solve Equations with Variables On Each Side Of The Equation

-2(x-5)=7-2x (Write original equation)
-2x+10=7-2x (Distributive Property)
-2x+3+-2x (Subtract seven from each side)
Now you have to add two to both sides.
Finally you are left with 3=0.
Three does not equal zero so the answer is NO REAL SOLUTION!

3.5: Write Ratios And Proportions

Make proportions so that you can solve for x.
5/20=x/88
88 x 5/20=88 x x/88 (Multiply each side by 88)
X=22 (Simplify, with the variable in front of the constant)

3.6: Solve Proportions Using Cross Products

3/10 = 12/x (Write original equation)
3 x x=10 x 12 (Cross products property)
3x=120 (Simplify)
X=40 (Divide each side by 3)

3.7: Solve Percent Problems

42 is 40% of what number? (Write original equation)
A=p% x b (Write percent equation)
42=40% x b (Substitute 42 for a and 40 for p)
42=0.4 x b (Write percent as a decimal)
10b=b (Divide each side by 0.4)

3.8: Rewrite Equations And Formulas

Write 5x+4y-7=5 so that y is a function of x.
5x+4y-7=5 (Write original equation)
5x+4y=12 (Add 7 to each side of the equation)
4y=12-5x (Subtract 5x from each side of the equation)
Y=3- 5/4x (Divide each side by 4)

...COURSE 2 - The Balance Sheet
The balance sheet (also called statement of financial position) reports the financial position of the business at a point in time. It does so by listing the categories and amounts of assets, liabilities and equity on a specific date, in a format that proves the fundamental accounting equation.
ASSETS = EQUITY + LIABILITIES
or
ASSETS – LIABILITIES = EQUITY
Formats of presentation
Regardless of the format for the presentation of the balance sheet, comparative information should always be presented; depending on national or regional requirements, the current year is compared with the previous year or with the last two years. In Europe, assets are disclosed in their increasing liquidity order and liabilities in their decreasing maturity order, while in the USA the opposite rule functions.
The notes should include details concerning the specific accounting policies used for the line-items presented in the balance sheet and sub-classifications to provide details of the their movement.
This balance sheet format makes a distinction between current and non-current assets and liabilities. Basically, current assets consist of cash and other assets that the enterprise will use in the normal course of its operating cycle. Similarly, current liabilities are those that the enterprise expects to...

...AP1 Chapter 1 Study Guide
1. List the functional characteristics common to humans and other organisms; explain the importance of each to maintaining life and what are the survival needs of living things.
A. Necessary Life Functions- Maintaining Boundaries, Movement, Responsiveness, Digestion, Metabolism, Excretion, Reproduction, and Growth.
B. Survival needs- Nutrients, Oxygen, Water, Normal Body Temperature, and Appropriate Atmospheric Pressure.
2. Define Anatomy and Physiology and describe their subdivisions.
Anatomy- Greek meaning “to cut apart”- studies the structure of body parts and their relationship to one another.
Physiology- Concerns the function of how the body parts work and carry out their life –sustaining activities.
Anatomy Subdivisions
A. Gross or Macroscopic Anatomy- Study of large body structures visible to the naked eye.
*Gross anatomy subdivisions
I. Regional Anatomy- All structures (muscles, bones, blood vessels, nerves etc.) in a particular region of the body such as the abdomen or leg, are examined at the same time.
II. Systemic Anatomy- Body structure is studied system by system.
III. Surface Anatomy- The study of internal structures as they relate to the overlying skin surface.
B. Microscopic anatomy- deals with structures too small to be seen with the naked eye.
*Microscopic anatomy subdivisions
I. cytology- study of cells of the body
II. histology- study of tissues
C. Developmental anatomy- traces structural...

...Manilalectric Company and Subsidiaries
Statement of Financial Position
As of Dec.31,2013
Common Size %
2013
2012
2011
ASSETS
Noncurrent Assets
Utility plant and others
Investment in associates and joint ventures
Investment properties
Deferred tax assets- net
Other noncurrent assets- net
42.65
5.08
0.58
2.04
8.94
50.40
0.84
0.75
1.41
4.07
49.98
0.4
0.78
0.34
3.12
Total noncurrent Assets
59.59
57.47
54.63
Current Assets
Cash and cash equivalents
Trade and other receivables
Inventories
Other current assets
22.67
12.39
1.04
4.61
27.89
12.95
0.63
1.06
20.91
13.79
0.79
1.18
Assets of discontinued operations
40.71
0
42.53
0
36.68
8.69
Total current assets
40.71
42.53
45.37
Total assets
EQUITY AND LIABILITIES
Equity Attributabe to Equity Holders of the Parent
Common stock
Subscriptions receivable
Additional paid in capital
Excess of acquisition cost over carrying value of non- controlling
interest acquired
Employee stock purchase plan
Unrealized fair value gains on available – for-sale, or AFS, financial
assets
Unrealized fair value gains on AFS financial assets of discontinued
operations
Share in cumulative translation adjustments of a subsidiary and
associates
Cumulative actuarial gains (losses)
Treasury shares
Retained earnings:
Appropriated
unappropriated
4.27...

...Helpful Advising Information
College of Sciences
October 16, 2012
I. General Education Requirements
A. “C” or better in ENGL 1158 (1159 for Honors students); “D” ok in ENGL 1157.
B. Literature can be any language; writing courses do not count.
C. Social Sciences – 6 hours, including 3 hours at 2000+ level.
1. Includes Anthropology, Economics, Geography, Political Science, Psychology,
Sociology, and Urban Studies.
2. History is NOT Social Science; it is Humanities.
D. Humanities – Film, Theater, and Communication Arts, English, Foreign Languages, History,
Philosophy, and Women’s and Gender Studies.
*A&S courses count as Humanities or Social Sciences.
E. Arts – Fine Arts, Music, and theater/dance/film-related courses in Film, Theater, and
Communication Arts.
* FTCA 2650 Oral Communications is NOT Arts.
Note: Mixing requirements from different catalogs is not permitted. The requirements of the selected catalog (any catalog in force during the student’s continuous enrollment) must be followed throughout the degree program. A student who breaks enrollment (either voluntarily or by compulsion) for two consecutive semesters (not one semester and a summer term) may not elect a catalog earlier than the one in force at the time of re-enrollment.
II. College of Sciences Requirements
A. Science courses that cannot be used for degree credit – see attachment 1.
B. Free elective restrictions – see attachment 2.
III. Transfer...

...Homework 2
Solution Key
Problem 1. Suppose that you sell short 500 shares of Intel, currently selling for $40 per share,
and you give your broker $15,000 to establish your margin account. Assume Intel pays no
dividends.
a) If you earn no interest on the funds in your margin account, what will be your rate of
return after one year if Intel stock is selling at (i) $44; (ii) $40; (iii) $36?
The gain or loss on the short position is 500 P . Invested funds are $15,000.
Therefore, your rate of return will be 500 P / 15000 . The returns in each of the
three scenarios are:
(i)
(ii)
(iii)
500 4 / 15000 13.3%
500 0 / 15000 0%
500 (4) / 15000 13.3%
b) If the maintenance margin is 25%, how high can Intel’s price rise before you get a margin
call?
Total assets in the margin account are $20,000 from the sale of the stock plus $15,000,
which was the initial margin. Your liabilities are 500P. A margin call will be issued when
35000 500 P
.25
500 P
P 56
Problem 2: You’ve borrowed $20,000 on margin to buy shares in Disney, which is now
selling at $40 per share. Your account starts at the initial margin requirement of 50%. The
maintenance margin is 35%. Two days later, the stock price falls to $35 per share.
a) Will you receive a margin call?
You will not receive a margin call. You borrowed $20,000 and with another $20,000 of
your own equity you bought 1000 shares of Disney at $40 a share. At $35 a share the...

...Grading Sheet—Single Element Paper Name Score __xx__
Introduction (8 points)
_2_Identification of author and title (2)
Ok
_2_Explanation of context (including summary) (2)
Ok
_2_Effectiveness of the introduction (2)
Ok
_2_Adequacy of thesis (2)
Ok
Body Paragraphs (48 points)
_8_Connection of analysis to thesis (8)
Ok
_8_Accuracy and validity of the analysis (8)
Ok
_8_Completeness and comprehensiveness of the analysis (8)
Ok
_8_Use of quotations (8)
Ok
_8_Unity and coherence (especially use of transitions) (8)
Ok
_8_Effectivenss of the sequencing of the content (8)
Ok
Conclusion (4 points)
_2_Summation of the analysis and restatement of the thesis (2)
Ok
_2_Completeness of the conclusion (2)
Ok
Language (40 points)
16_No major errors (16) For each major error you lose 2 points.
16_No minor errors (16) For each minor error you lose 1 point.
_8_Economy and stylistic variation (8)
Look in CommonSense for all references to Chapters, Sections, and Pages.
Major Errors Total 0
fused sentence (counts as two errors}--Section 23c -
comma splice—Section 24b -
fragment—Section 23b...

...Term Sheet
BUS605: Venture Capital and Private Equity
Term Sheet
“A term sheet is a non-binding agreement setting forth the basic terms and condition under which an investment will be made. The term sheet serves as a template to develop more detailed legal documents. Once the parties involved reach an agreement on the details laid out in the term sheet, a binding agreement or contract that conforms to the term sheet details is then drawn up” (Investopedia, 2013). “The most important term in a term sheet is the percentage ownership of the company granted to the investors in return for their investment” (Berkery, 2008).
A term sheet is not a legal promise to invest. The term sheet doesn’t guarantee money coming in the door. The term sheet is only a contract to the extent that: it requires you to keep negotiation confidential and it may prevent the company from looking at other suitors for a period.
“The first thing a term sheet does is supply you with the means to calculate your economics, although doing so can be rather involved as you can manipulate various terms to arrive at wildly different ownership stakes and economic outcomes while keep the nominal “valuation” the same. Taking the terms in their usual order on a term sheet [i.e., in order of growing complexity]”...