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Small business financial Modeling software

Financial Projection Software:Introduction

Click to display full sizeAll these variants have the flexibility to handle manufacturing, distribution and service businesses and they are suitable for planning new ventures as well as established firms of all sizes - see Selecting the Right Versions in the FAQs for Newcomers.

Exl-Plan utilizes Excel (5, 7, 8, 95, 97, 2000, XP, 2003, 2007, 2010 or 2013) running on Windows (95/98/Me/NT/2000/XP/Vista/Win7).

As Exl-Plan incorporates extensive formulae (up to 33, 000 !) and preprogrammed menus & buttons (over 200 items) you only need a very basic knowledge of Excel to prepare highly professional and presentable projections. If you are an advanced Excel user, you can utilize your expertise to enhance and expand Exl-Plan to meet particular needs - see Extending Exl-Plan in the FAQs for Users. Click thumb opposite to see portion of a monthly Profit & Loss (Income Statement).

Free-Plan: Click to display full sizeExl-Plan incorporates comprehensive facilities and features. It is suitable for managers and business people with minimal previous experience of financial or business planning as well as for experienced planners, accountants, consultants and model-builders.

Exl-Plan offers you lots of help and support. It contains extensive online help (130+ topics) along with a 90-page manual (Word or PDF format) and a series of Flash-based tutorials (running for 19 minutes) covering setting up Excel, getting started, the basics and using Quik-Plan. Manuals and tutorials are included in the download files for all versions of Exl-Plan.Click to display full size Optional printed 115-125 page spiral-bound manuals (7" x 9") are also available for the Micro, Lite, Pro, Super, Super Plus, Ultra and Ultra Plus versions/editions.

For your business plan, all versions of Exl-Plan include a free Business Plan Template for Word (48 pages - click thumb opposite to enlarge view) and a complementary Guide (supplied as a 90+ topic Help file and as a 100+ page PDF file for printing).

Click to display full sizeHave a look at the advantages of using Exl-Plan and how it can save your time and effort, and improve your planning and results. Why develop your own spreasheet planner (and re-invent the wheel) when we offer a fully-developed planner which you can buy and use now?

You can get more detailed information and free trial versions downloads. Purchase prices and upgrade fees for Exl-Plan are as follows:

Exl-Plan: Prices & Upgrade Fees (US$) Free Basic Micro Lite Pro Super Super Plus Ultra Ultra Plus Free 29 49 * 89 * 129 * 169 * 209 * 249 * 289 *
Identifying strategic groups in the U.S. airline industry: an application of the Porter model.: An article from: Transportation Journal
Book (American Society of Transportation and Logistics, Inc.)

Europe has done it the right way.

by Van_Helsing

By deregulating the market and letting airlines compete or go out of business.
It's revolutionized the way Europeans travel.
In less than a decade, the Southwest Airlines revolution has swept through sclerotic Europe like a capitalist hurricane, leaving a fundamentally altered continent in its wake. Low-cost airlines have grown from zero to 60 since 1994 by taking Southwest's no-frills, short-haul business model and grafting on infinitely variable pricing, aggressive savings from the contemporaneous Internet revolution, and the ripe, Wild West opportunities of a rapidly deregulating and expanding market

Part two

by Bartleby_the_Scriv

The purpose of Chapter 11, and a reason why Europe is moving to adopt a version of it, is that it encourages risk-taking by providing firms a safe haven to survive a temporary financial crisis, and a way for creditors to avoid heavy losses through the distress sale of assets. But in the airline industry Chapter 11 is being abused simply to keep in place inefficient surplus capacity. America's airlines have lost $23 billion since 2001, and they look like losing a further $4 billion this year. Unless some airlines are allowed to go out of business, so reducing the over-capacity that is causing carriers to slash prices, the entire industry is endangered by financial failure

Part 8

by crax1983

Technology too may place some constraints on offshoring. Irving Wladawsky-Berger of IBM argues that some of the tasks currently going to low-cost centres may eventually return because their underlying technologies will evolve in a way that makes economic sense of putting them back in rich countries. At the moment, for instance, customer-service call centres are very labour-intensive. McKinsey says that wages account for 70% of the costs of a call centre in America. That is why they are rapidly shifting to Bangalore, Hyderabad and other Indian cities.
But firms such as AT&T are working on speech-recognition software that might, says Hossein Eslambolchi, AT&T's chief technology officer, soon be good enough to replace a lot of the routine inquiries currently handled in call centres

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