This blog is structured in a form that almost every new article builds on what has already been discussed and exposed in previously entries. In order to better understand the full message, it is highly recommended that you start reading from the first article and continue forward, because otherwise you might be missing a lot of the information and the justification behind each argument.

28 – **How do we evaluate an “Investment Plan”? The opinion of the “Average Joe off the street”**

27 – **Calculation of profitability: The devil is in the details. Can 0.05% create an unacceptably high error margin?**

26 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 7: Processing of “What if” scenarios thru “Variation Factors”**

25 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 6: CashFlows that will take place only if a predetermined criterion has been met **

24 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 5: Forecasted and Calculated figures – Curing Inaccuracies and Inconsistencies**

23 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 4: Analytical Lines**

22 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 3: Event Type & Impact Group**

21 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 2: “Accounting 101” on steroids**

20 – **What is the basis of the method of C2BII? Part 1: Finding the right questions**

19 – **A true story about SAP, its CashFlow module and its inability to process “What if” scenarios, or even get the work done Part 2**

18 – **A true story about SAP, its CashFlow module and its inability to process “What if” scenarios, or even get the work done Part 1**

17 – **Why do Financial Analysts perform CashFlow on spreadsheet and don’t use the CashFlow module of their ERP?**

16 – **Why ERPs can never be used in Financial Analysis: Incompatibility of Data set between Accounting and Budgeting, and the two missing mechanisms**

15 – **What is the 100% accurate method to calculate “Profit & Loss” that has existed for centuries, but needs to be tweaked in order to be compatible with Financial Analysis?**

14 – **A Financial Analyst’s wish list Part 3: Assumptions should not be a part of the calculation, just like in Accounting**

13 – **A Financial Analyst’s wish list Part 2: Why do all Accountants have a uniform way of working, while Financial Analysts don’t have a standard way to do their job?**

12 – **A Financial Analyst’s wish list Part 1: Attack of the multicolored spreadsheet**

11 – **Sensitivity Analysis: How the right idea can get spoiled by the problems of the implementation**

10 – **Internal Rate of Return: variation on the theme of “Net Present Value”, with no improvements, when used in “Company based scenarios”**

09 – **A Financial Analysis paradox Part 2: Why the “Monthly Average method” delivers a better result than “Net Present Value”, when used in “Company based scenarios”?**

08 – **A Financial Analysis paradox Part 1: Which is the method that lays one step behind in evolution from “Net Present Value”, and yet delivers a better result when used in “Company based scenarios”?**

07 – **Problems of “Net Present Value” Part 4: Other miscellaneous problems and inaccuracies**

06 – **Problems of “Net Present Value” Part 3: Example of a totally illogical result, when used in a “Company based scenario”**

05 – **Problems of “Net Present Value” Part 2: It has a built-in inaccuracy of 12 months when used in “Company based scenarios”**

04 – **Problems of “Net Present Value” Part 1: Fit only for “Bond based scenarios”**

03 – **Financial Analysis: Possibly the two biggest words that you thought you knew, but in reality they practically almost didn’t exist**