Transactions table

Documentatie •
In dit artikel

The Transactions table of the Fixed assets register, contains the operations that modify the historical, accounting or fiscal value of an asset.
Via the Create amortisation row command (from the Actions menu) the program will calculate the amortisation based on the parameters set and creates the transaction rows.

Or you may create entries for amortisation, write-downs, revaluations.

Fixed assets register, Transactions table

Transactions table Amortisation columns

This is the table where you enter the items variations. It has several columns:

  • Date
    The transaction date
  • Transaction Type Id
    The transactions type, identical to the one in the Transaction table.
  • Transaction Type Description*
    The description from the Items table is displayed.
  • Item Id
    The Item Id.
  • Items Description*
    The items description from the Items table is displayed.
  • Notes
    An additional note concerning the transaction.
  • Purchase Variation
    The item (+/-) variation compared to the purchase or sale.
  • Historical Variation
    The Item (+/-) variation compared to a item revaluation or write-down.
  • Book Variation
    The item (+/-) variation value compared to the book variation.
    This is particularly used for negative amortization
  • Fiscal Variation
    This is the fiscal variation amount.
  • Amortisation Type Id
    The amortization type code as shown in the Items table.
  • Amortisation Type Description
    The amortization code descriptions as per the Items table.
  • Amortisation Percentage
    The amortization percentage applied.
  • Account
    The Assets account where the operation must be registered
  • Contra Account
    Contra account (for example the amortization account) where the operation must be registered.
  • Archive Date and Archive notes
    Columns you might use if you need to archive the item.
Tell us how we can help you better
If the information on this page is not what you're looking for, is not clear enough, or is not up-to-date, let us know.

Share this article: Twitter | Facebook | LinkedIn | Email