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Cash: Money on hand in checking, savings or redeemable certificate accounts.

Receivables: A short-term asset (to be collected within one year) in the form of accounts or notes receivable, and usually representing a credit for a completed sale or loan.

Inventory: The stockpile of unsold products.

Current Assets: The sum of a firm's cash, accounts and notes receivable, inventory, prepaid expenses and marketable securities which can be converted to cash within a single operating cycle.

Fixed Assets: Long-term assets such as building and machinery, net of accumulated amortization-depreciation-depletion.

Total Assets: The sum of current assets and fixed assets such as plant and equipment.

Accounts Payable: Invoices due to suppliers within the current business cycle.

Loans/Notes Payable: Loan amounts due to suppliers within the current business cycle.

Current Liabilities: Measurable debt owed within one year, including accounts, loans and notes payable, accrued liabilities and taxes due.

Long Term Liabilities: Debt which is due in more than one year, including the portion of loans and mortgages that become due after the current business cycle.

Total Liabilities: Current Liabilities plus Long Term Liabilities such as notes and mortgages due over more than one year.

Net Worth: Current assets plus fixed assets minus current and long-term liabilities.

Sources and Uses: The Sources and Uses of Funds table tests the accuracy of the balance sheet and
distinguishes the sources of funds from their use. It is the basic worksheet preliminary to a formal cash flow statement examining the liquidity of a business. A multi-year industry benchmark common size balance sheet, which includes overlapped but not identical sets of firms in each year, is not well-suited for the presentation of a formal cash flow analysis.