Cash flow is the movement of cash into or out of a business, project, or financial product. It is usually measured during a specified, finite period of time. Measurement of cash flow can be used
n. cash earnings minus cash outflows for fixed- and working-capital investment.
A record of all the money coming into the business less all the payments as they are made, measured over a particular time.
Arranging the payment terms and methodologies for exchanging funds across entities within the supply chain.
Combined changes in the Group's liquid funds during the fiscal year. Changes in liquid funds are specified with reference to changes in operations, operating activities, changes depending on investments in equipment, fixed assets etc. ...
A document projecting forward an organisation's income and expenditure on a cash basis, phased according to when this money will actually leave the company's bank account or be received.
Cash coming in (as income) and cash going out (as expenses). It is the direction of cash flow that determines whether something is income, expense, asset or liability. Cashflow tells the story.
How money flows through the organisation. If you have to spend money (e.g. on wages or set-up costs) before you actually get it, you have a cash-flow problem.
the difference between income and expenses. Even if revenue and profits are up, what ultimately counts in the short term is a positive cashflow – ie, money in the bank – to pay employee salaries and vendor invoices. More …
Cashflow is one of the measures of a companies financial health often used by those who trade based on fundamental analysis. It is a company’s cash receipts minus it’s cash payments over a period of time.
Cash-Flow is an economic indicator showing all of a company’s liquid assets produced in an accounting period. In simple words, the Cash-Flow consists of the profit plus depreciation plus/minus reserves. ...
The inflows to and outflows from an entity, regardless of the sources.
An accounting or listing of income and expenses.
A record of all the money coming in, minus any payments as they are made. If your receipts are bigger than your payments, you have a net cash inflow. If your receipts are less than your payments, you have a net cash outflow