In this informative webinar, financial modelling expert, Danielle Stein Fairhurst recording in Dubai for Informa, discusses and demonstrates the various ways of calculating the break-even point using Excel.
The webinar covers determining the break-even point as part of the financial modelling process which can be a critical decision-making tool in determining the profitability and pricing potential for a new or existing business.
Dashboard reports allow managers & executives to get a high-level overview of the business in one snapshot. When it comes to making dashboards, Excel is an excellent choice. You can create powerful, insightful and good looking dashboards using Excel, thanks to features like Pivot Tables, Formulas, Charts and simple UI (user interface).
Today, I want to share with you five rules that can make your Excel dashboards impressive.
I’ve often been asked the difference between a spreadsheet and a financial model, and there is a fine line of definition between the two. In a nutshell, an Excel spreadsheet is simply the medium that we can use to create a financial model. (Of course there are other programs besides Excel that can be used for modelling, but that’s another story!)
The upgrade from Excel 2003 to Excel 2007 is probably one of the most significant changes for Excel users yet. There are many new functions, most of which are an improvement to 2003 but they do take some getting used to! As a financial modelling consultant and trainer, I’m often asked by my clients what are the advantages and disadvantage of upgrading to Excel 2007 and whether organisations should even bother.