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What is CVP analysis The importance of CVP to use in decision making Break-Even point ( BEP) Contribution Margin (CM) Contribution Margin Ratio (CMR) Target Profit Safety Margin CVP Analysis with single Product What Is Sales Mix CVP Analysis with Multiple Products Assumptions of CVP Analysis Limitation of CVP

The cost-volume-profit study is the manner of how to

evolve the total revenues, the total costs and operating profit, as changes occur in volume production, sale price, the unit variable cost and / or fixed costs of a product.

Managers use this analysis to answer different questions like: How will incomes and costs be affected if we still sell 1.000 units? But if you expand or reduce selling prices? If we expand our business in foreign markets ? The cost-volume-profit is a necessary tool for forecasting also for management control. Cost volume profit analysis (CVP analysis) is one of the most powerful tools that managers have at their command.

Break even point is the level of sales at which profit is

zero. According to this definition, at break even point sales are equal to fixed cost plus variable cost . This concept is further explained by the following equation: [Break even sales = fixed cost + variable cost]

TR-TC=Profit TR-TC=0 Where: Q= output and P=price if: (Q*P)-TFC-(Q*UVC)=0 (Q*P)-(Q*UVC)-TFC=0 Q(P-UVC)=TFC Q=TFC/P-UVC

Assumption of (BEP)

The Break-even Analysis depends on three key

assumptions: Average per-unit sales price (per-unit revenue) Average per-unit cost Monthly fixed costs

To calculate the BEP Equation two Methods are used : A) equation method

B) Contribution Margin Method

equation method

The format of this method can be expressed in equation form as follows:

[Profit = (Sales Variable expenses) Fixed expenses]

Rearranging this equation slightly yields the following equation, which is widely used in cost volume profit (CVP) analysis:

[Sales = Variable expenses + Fixed expenses + Profit]

Q = 350 Units

Contribution Margin

The contribution margin is total revenue minus total

variable costs. Similarly, the contribution margin per unit is the selling price per unit minus the variable cost per unit. Both contribution margin and contribution margin per unit are valuable tools when considering the effects of volume on profit. Contribution margin per unit tells us how much revenue from each unit sold can be applied toward fixed costs. Once enough units have been sold to cover all fixed costs, then the contribution margin per unit from all remaining sales becomes profit.

[Contribution Margin = Sales revenue Variable cost ] CM=P-VC

ABC company

Sales : (1000 units) X $ Less: variable expenses Contribution margin $ Less: fixed expenses Net income $ Total 1,000,000 600,000 400,000 160,000 240,000 Per Unit $ 1,000 600 $ 400 Percent 100% 60% 40%

Note:

For each additional product X sold, the company will generate $400 in contribution margin.

We can use CM method to find the BEP

BEP (in units)= FC/UCM $160,000/$400= 400 units of product X

Total Sales : (400 units) X $ 400,000 Less: variable expenses 240,000 Contribution margin $ 160,000 Less: fixed expenses 160,000 Net income $ Per Unit $ 1,000 600 $ 400 Percent 100% 60% 40%

The contribution margin as a percentage of total sales is

Formula or equation of CM ratio is as follows: [ CM Ratio = Contribution Margin / Sales ] Therefore in our example: CMR= 160,000/400,000= 0.4 0r 40%

The CM ratio is extremely useful since it shows how

the contribution margin will be affected by a change in total sales. To illustrate notice that in our example has a CM ratio of 40%. This means that for each dollar increase in sales, total contribution margin will increase by 40 cents ($1 sales CM ratio of 40%). Net operating income will also increase by 40 cents, assuming that fixed cost do not change.

Formula: FC/ CMR

Therefore : 160,000/40% = $400,000 sales

Total Sales : (400 units) X $ 400,000 Less: variable expenses 240,000 Contribution margin $ 160,000 Less: fixed expenses 160,000 Net income $ -

600,000 500,000

400,000

300,000

200,000

100,000 100 200 300 400 500 600 700

Units Sold

Question:

How many units of product X should be produced and

Units sold to earn the target profit :

Q= FC + Target Profit/UCM

Margin of safety (MOS): is the excess of budgeted or actual

sales over the break even volume of sales. It stats the amount by which sales can drop before losses begin to be incurred. The higher the margin of safety, the lower the risk of not breaking even.

Formula:

[Margin of Safety = Total budgeted or actual sales Break even sales] The margin of safety can also be expressed in percentage form. [MOS = Margin of safety in dollars / Total budgeted or actual sales]

Example:

Break-even sales 400 units Sales of product X $ 400,000 Less: variable expenses 240,000 Contribution margin 160,000 Less: fixed expenses 160,000 Net income $ Actual sales 1000 units $ 1,000,000 600,000 400,000 160,000 $ 240,000

The company has a BEP of $400,000. If actual sales are $1000,000 the

OR:

Sale mix: Definition and Explanation of the Concept:

The term sale mix refers to the relative proportion in which a company's products are sold. The concept is to achieve the combination, that will yield the greatest amount of profits. Most companies have many products, and often these products are not equally profitable. Hence, profits will depend to some extent on the company's sales mix. Profits will be greater if high margin rather than low margin items make up a relatively large proportion of total sales.

If a company sells multiple products, break even

analysis is somewhat more complex .The reason is that the different products will have different selling prices, different costs, and different contribution margins. Consequently, the break even point will depend on the mix in which the various products are sold.

Table of information of ABC company in August Product 101

Units produced and sold

Product 102

26,000 34 48,000

34,000 40

Variable overhead cost Selling price ( per unit) total fixed costs

2. Units to be sold to obtain profit of $3o,ooo? 3. To find X= 55% and Y= 45% ?

(1) Formula of BEP in multiple products:

BEP=total FC/WAUCM UVC(X)=22,000+15,000+26,000/12,000=5.25 UVC(Y)= 32,000+ 12,000+34,000/8,000=9.75 UCM= P-UVC UCM(X)= 34-5.25 =28.75 UCM(Y)=40-9.75 =30.25 12,000+8000=20,000 WAUCM =UCM* % of total 12,000/20,000= 0.6 WAUCM(X)= 28.75*60%=17.25 8,000/20,000= 0.4 WAUCM(Y)=30.25*40%= 12.1 total of sales mix 29.35

BEP=total FC/WAUCM

BEP=48,000/ 29.35=1635.5 X=1635.5 *0.6= 981 units Y=1635.5 *0.4= 654 units

(2) Units to be sold to obtain $3o,ooo? BEP=total FC+P/WAUCM BEP=48,000+ 30,000/ 29.35=2,657 X=2,675*0.6=1,605 units Y=2,675*0.4=1070 units

(3) X= 55% and Y= 45% ? 28.75*55% =15.8 30.25*45%= 13.6 total of sales mix 29.4

BEP=total FC/WAUCM

1. All costs can

be analysed into their fixed and variable elements. 2 . Fixed costs remain fixed even over a wide range of activity. 3. Variable costs always vary directly with activity. 4. Selling prices are constant per unit. 5 . Only levels of activity affect costs and revenues 6. usually only one product can be effectively dealt with 7. Uncertainty does not exist.

Cost volume profit (CVP) is a short run, marginal

analysis: it assumes that unit variable costs and unit revenues are constant, which is appropriate for small deviations from current production and sales, and assumes a neat division between fixed costs and variable costs, though in the long run all costs are variable. For longerterm analysis that considers the entire life-cycle of a product, one therefore often prefers activity-based costing or throughput accounting.

references

GABRIELA BUAN, IONELA-CLAUDIA DINA, USING COST-VOLUME-PROFIT ANALYSIS IN DECISION MAKING, Annals of the University of Petroani, Economics, 9(3), 2009, 103-106 www.wiley.com/college/sc/eldenburg/ch03.pdf http://www.accountingformanagement.com/cost_volume_profit.htm http://www.entrepreneur.com/tradejournals/article/173229705.html

http://www.accountingformanagement.com/Break_even_analysis.htm

http://www.accountingformanagement.com/contribution_margin_definition.htm http://www.accountingformanagement.com/contribution_margin_ratio.htm faculty.lebow.drexel.edu/KlineS/Acct601/Chap008.ppt http://www.accountingformanagement.com/concept_of_sales_mix.htm

http://business.fortunecity.com/discount/29/cvpassweb.html, Cost Volume Profit Analysis: Its Assumptions and Their Pitfalls , by: Duncan Williamson

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cost-Volume-Profit_Analysis

Thank you for pay attention Presented by : Meytham Poormolla Khalid Malik Barnabas Eze

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