Our Financial Analysis Success Kit is Ready!

Click to take a closer look at the Financial Analysis Success Kit Click the button to learn more about the Financial Analysis Success Kit Click the button to learn more about the financial analysis success it

Why you should take a look at the Financial Analysis Success Kit:

We've combined all our highly popular financial analysis tools into one mega-financial-analysis-kit that will save you hundreds of dollars if purchased separately. The kit contains 9 files packed with the most important financial ratio analysis tools you can find to help rocket your way to mastering financial analysis. The kit includes:
  1. The eBook "Learn Ratio Analysis In Minutes"

  2. The Learn Financial Ratio Analysis Excel Spreadsheet (2 versions!)

  3. A BONUS...Our eBook of "Key Financial Statement Terms"

  4. Another HUGE BONUS...Five-Part Financial Ratio Cheat Sheet Series

The result? You get all these professionally created tools for a great low price.

Learn more on our product page:

Take a Look

Quick Definition

Estimates the ability of a company to use its cash to generate sales.

[sc:kit02 ]

Sales to Working Capital Formula

Explanation of Sales to Working Capital

The Sales to Working Capital ratio measures how well the company’s cash is being used to generate sales. Working Capital represents the major items typically closely tied to sales, and each item will directly affect this ratio.

Importance of Sales to Working Capital

An increasing Sales to Working Capital ratio is usually a positive sign, indicating the company is more able to use its working capital to generate sales. Although measuring the performance of a company for just one period reveals how well it is using its cash for that single period, this ratio is much more effectively used over a number of periods.

This ratio can help uncover questionable management decisions such as relaxing credit requirements to potential customers to increase sales, increasing inventory levels to reduce order fulfillment cycle times, and slowing payment to vendors and suppliers in an effort to hold on to its cash.