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Financial Accounting: An Introduction to Concepts, Methods, and Uses (Anglais) Relié – 20 novembre 2012


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Amazon.com: 29 commentaires
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Needlessly Confusing 6 février 2013
Par G. Ross - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
While this book does cover a significant amount, I will 100% echo the other commenters on here and say that it is downright dreadful. This material is confusing to someone w/o a background in accounting and finance, and instead of taking the path of explaining the concepts in a simplified format, the authors decided to throw in needless technical explanations that distract the reader from the core concepts.

In one example, and end-of-chapter question has the elements of a balance sheet mixed up with blanks that you fill in. Great way to learn the concept, but the authors decided to randomize the items so that they don't flow logically. Ultimately filling in the blanks is just simple addition and subtraction, but they added a layer of confusion that just gets in the way and distracts you from learning the concept with frustration.

If you can't get out of purchasing this book or convince your professor to go with a different book, do yourself a favor and purchase "Accounting Made Simple" (below) too, and read it before you read chapter #1. It's only $5 and will explain in 2 pages what takes "Financial Accounting: An Introduction to Concepts, Methods and Uses" 20 pages. Investopedia.com will also become your good friend.

Accounting Made Simple: Accounting Explained in 100 Pages or Less
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Terrible 21 janvier 2013
Par bob - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
The authors of this book should be embarrassed and the professors that use this book should be fired. I can't see how any professor with the intention of teaching would use this book and can only imagine there must be some kind of kick back to teachers that try to use it in class.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Horrible book. Terrible examples, hard to read 26 janvier 2013
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I have to agree, this book is horrible. Hard to read because of the writing style. If your professor chose this book (like mine did), my condolences to you. Overpriced, and not well written.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Unfortunately I cant give it less than one star 12 février 2013
Par Molsee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I want to set this book on fire and use it as kindling, at then least it would be useful for something. If you are unlucky enough to have to use this book for your MBA accounting class do yourself a favor and buy the book referenced in the other review first and pray that your professor is really good at lecturing because this book wont help.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Terrible problem sets, as if they were written by a non-native english speaker 2 mars 2014
Par Finance Guy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Do not buy this text. I'm a finance and accounting professional. I was assisting a friend on some of the word problems in this book. I've seen some bad accounting texts, but this is probably the worst I've ever seen. The problems are poorly worded, with glaringly bad sentence constructed almost designed for obfuscation. There are also logical inconsistencies in the problem sets - examples of transactions a company made in the problem set that are outright ignored in the answer key-- and these aren't examples of non-material events, but actual omissions. If you ignore events that have accounting implications, why even put them into the word problem?? You're just confusing students.

The result of these terrible word problems is the student spends more time on semantics than on actual solving the problem, or worse, simply reverting to some formula they haven't actually internalized to find the answer, rather than using their underlying knowledge to figure out the answer. If you are running to PV tables to get an answer to a problem rather than working out the mechanics of how a lease works, you're not learning accounting, you're learning SAT prep by memorizing formulas. And in the worst case, the logical inconsistencies confuse the student into thinking accounting is whimsical voodoo instead of a rules-based system.

Would it hurt the authors to make sure their problems and answers make sense with respect to GAAP? Would it hurt to break up some sentences or use commas from time to time? If these problems were written by the PhD authors, they should be ashamed at their laziness.
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