Part 15 Overhead Application: Variable and Absorption CostingSlide 2
Construct a salary articulation utilizing the variable-costing approach. Learning Objective 1Slide 3
Variable Versus Absorption Costing This part analyzes two techniques for item costing. Variable-Costing Absorption-CostingSlide 4
Variable Versus Absorption Costing The contrasts between factor costing and retention costing techniques depend on the treatment of settled assembling overhead.Slide 5
Variable Versus Absorption Costing Variable costing rejects settled assembling overhead from inventoriable expenses. Assimilation costing regards settled assembling overhead as inventoriable expenses.Slide 6
Variable Versus Absorption Costing (in a great many dollars) 2002 2003 Beginning stock at $3 – $ 90 plus c ost of merchandise manufactured at standard, 170,000 and 140,000 rings 510 420 available to be purchased minus 510 510 consummation stock, at $3 90 * 30 ^ Variable assembling cost of products sold $420 $480 * 30,000 rings × $3 ^ 10,000 rings × $3Slide 7
Comparative Income Statement for Variable-Costing Method (in a huge number of dollars) 2002 2003 Sales, 140,000 and 160,000 rings $700 $800 Variable costs: Variable assembling cost of merchandise sold 420 480 Variable offering costs, at 5% of dollar sales 35 40 Contribution margin $245 $280 Fixed costs: Fixed manufacturing plant overhead 150 150 Fixed offering and administrator. expenses 65 Operating wage, variable costing $ 30 $ 65Slide 8
Construct a salary proclamation utilizing the assimilation costing approach. Target 2Slide 9
Fixed-Overhead Rate The settled overhead rate is the measure of settled assembling overhead connected to every unit of creation. It is controlled by partitioning the planned settled overhead by the normal volume of creation for the spending time frame.Slide 10
Cost of Goods Sold for Absorption-Costing Method (in a large number of dollars) 2002 2003 Beginning inventory $ – $120 Add: Cost of merchandise made at standard, of $4 * 680 560 Available for sale $680 $680 Deduct: Ending inventory 120 40 Cost of products sold, at standard $560 $640 * Variable cost $3 Fixed cost ($150,000 ÷ $150,000) 1 Standard retention cost $4Slide 11
Cost of Goods Sold for Absorption-Costing Method (in a huge number of dollars) 2002 2003 Sales $700 $800 Cost of products sold, at standard 560 640 Gross benefit at standard $140 $160 Production-volume difference * 20 F 10 U Gross edge or gross benefit "actual" $160 $150 Selling and authoritative expenses 100 105 Operating wage, variable costing $ 60 $ 45 * Based on expected volume of creation of 150,000 rings: 2002: (170,000 – 150,000) × $1 = $20,000 FSlide 12
Comparison of Variable and Absorption Costing Absorption unit cost is higher. Yield level (generation volume) difference exists just under ingestion costing.Slide 13
Reconciliation of Variable Costing and Absorption Costing The distinction in wage measures up to the distinction in the aggregate sum of settled assembling overhead charged as cost amid a given year.Slide 14
Reconciliation of Variable Costing and Absorption Costing Under retention costing, settled overhead shows up in the cost of merchandise sold and furthermore in the creation volume fluctuation. Under factor costing, settled overhead is a period cost.Slide 15
Compute the generation volume fluctuation and show how it ought to show up in the wage proclamation. Learning Objective 3Slide 16
Production-Volume Variance A generation volume change is a fluctuation that shows up at whatever point genuine creation veers off from the normal volume of generation utilized as a part of registering the settled overhead rate.Slide 17
Production-Volume Variance Actual volume Expected volume – Fixed overhead rate × Production-volume fluctuation =Slide 18
Volume Variance Applied settled overhead – Budgeted settled overhead = Production-volume difference practically speaking, the creation volume change is generally called essentially the volume change .Slide 19
Other Variances The settled overhead adaptable spending fluctuation (additionally called the settled overhead spending change or basically the spending difference) is the distinction between genuine settled overhead and planned settled overhead.Slide 20
Differentiate among the three option cost bases of an ingestion costing framework: real, ordinary, and standard. Learning Objective 4Slide 21
Practical Capacity Maximum, or full limit, utilized as the normal movement level in ascertaining the settled overhead rate, is regularly called commonsense limit .Slide 22
Normal Costing Normal costing is a costing framework that applies real direct materials and real direct-work expenses to items or administrations however utilizes planned rates for applying overhead.Slide 23
Actual, Normal, and Standard Costing Variable Fixed Direct Direct factory factory materials labor overhead overhead Actual Costing Normal Costing Standard Costing Actual Actual Actual costs costs costs Actual Actual Budgeted rates costs costs × real sources of info Standard costs or rates × standard information sources took into account genuine yield accomplishedSlide 24
Actual, Normal, and Standard Costing Both typical retention costing and standard ingestion costing create generation volume changes. Ideal Variance Unfavorable VarianceSlide 25
Explain why an organization may like to utilize a variable-costing approach. Learning Objective 5Slide 26
Why Use Variable Costing? One reason is that retention costing salary is influenced by creation volume while variable-costing pay is definitely not. Another reason depends on which framework the organization trusts gives a superior flag about execution.Slide 27
Flexible-Budget Variances All differences other than the creation volume fluctuation are basically adaptable spending changes.Slide 28
Flexible-Budget Variances Flexible-spending fluctuations measure segments of the contrasts between real sums and the adaptable spending sums for the yield accomplished.Slide 29
Flexible-Budget Variances Flexible spending plans are basically intended to help arranging and control as opposed to item costing.Slide 30
Identify the two strategies for discarding the standard cost fluctuations toward the finish of a year and give the method of reasoning for each. Learning Objective 6Slide 31
Disposition of Standard-Cost Variances There are two strategies for discarding the standard cost changes toward the finish of a year: An acclimation to salary of the present year. A task to both stock and cost of products sold by allocation.Slide 32
Disposition of Standard-Cost Variances One view is that in standard costing the "norms" are seen as at present feasible. In this way, differences are not inventoriable and ought to be dealt with as conformity to the salary of the period as opposed to being added to inventories.Slide 33
Disposition of Standard-Cost Variances Another view favors doling out the changes to the inventories and cost of merchandise sold identified with the creation amid the period the fluctuations emerged. This is frequently called customizing the changes.Slide 34
Understand how item costing frameworks influence working wage. Learning Objective 7Slide 35
Product-Costing Systems Affect Operating Income Managers\' execution measures and rewards are regularly in light of working wage. Therefore, chiefs are inspired to take activities that enhance current working wage.Slide 36
Product-Costing Systems Affect Operating Income Absorption-and variable-costing frameworks influence working pay in view of their treatment of settled industrial facility overhead. Retention costing frameworks, both ordinary and standard, create generation volume differences that likewise influence pay.Slide 37
Effects of Sales and Production on Reported Income Production > Sales Variable costing wage is lower than ingestion salary. Creation < Sales Variable costing wage is higher than assimilation salary.Slide 38
Summary Comments The contrast between salary detailed under these two techniques is altogether because of the treatment of settled assembling costs. Under ingestion costing, these expenses are dealt with as resources (stock) until the related products are sold.Slide 39
End of Chapter Fifteen
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