Currently unavailable: for regular students
Degree: Accounting and finance (Bachelors) - Exeter University
Hi everyone! I recently completed my degree in Accounting and Finance at Exeter University with a high 2:1 (68%). I'm currently studying towards masters qualifications in Finance at the University of St Andrews and would like to offer you the opportunity of tutoring A Level Accounting, Maths and GCSE Economics.
I truly believe that teaching is all about passion and satisfaction from passing the knowledge and skills onto others. I would love to be given a chance to show you how important those terms are for me: let me help you become more engaged, curious of finding the answers and hence more interested in your studies.
I am very enthusiastic about my degree and would love to share all my knowledge with those who struggle at making progress in their studies. As a very patient person, not only would I be willing to provide all tutorials at any required pace, I also would not mind repeating myself as many times as needed to make sure that as my tutee you always receive complete understanding that leads to a desired grade.ÃÂ
I would love to assist you at breaking any topic, no matter whether it is very challenging or simple, into smaller areas. I would provide examples to support full and clear explanation of all possible and identified difficulties to create deeper understanding. In my opinion, tutoring in such a manner will assist you in building your knowledge on solid foundations in the areas that cause problems and hence enable you to benefit the most out of our sessions and therefore learn.
If you are interested, please drop me an email so that we can arrange a free 15 min session aimed at getting to know each other and answering all the questions you might have. I hope to hear from you very soon.
|Accounting||A Level||£22 /hr|
|Maths||A Level||£22 /hr|
|Before 12pm||12pm - 5pm||After 5pm|
Please get in touch for more detailed availability
Hamish (Student) March 10 2016
It is a way of measuring the amount of the fall in value of NCAs over a period of time. It is perceived as a measure of the consumption of the asset over its useful economic lifetime.
It is a non-cash expense.
The two most common methods of calculating depreciation are:
Depreciation is calculated using the following formula:
(cost of the asset-residual value)/ nr of years an asset is expected to be used for
Reducing balance method
A fixed percentage is written off the reduced balance each year.
The reduced balance is the cost of the asset less depreciation to date.
The differences between the 2 methods are:
-Depreciation amount is the same each year when using the straight line method, reducing balance method on the contrary provides us with different money amounts each year: more than the straight line in the early years, less in the later years,
-When using the straight-line method, lower depreciation percentage is required to achieve the same residual value as with the reduced balance method,
-Straight-line method is suitable for fixed assets that are likely to be kept for the whole of their expected lives, whereas reducing balance method is best used for non-current assets which appreciate more in the early years and are not kept for the whole of their expected lives.see more