University of Waterloo School of Accountancy. AFM 102: Introductory Management Accounting. Fall Term 2004: Section 4

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1 University of Waterloo School of Accountancy AFM 102: Introductory Management Accounting Fall Term 2004: Section 4 Instructor: Alan Webb Office: HH 289A / BFG 2120 B (after October 1) Phone: ext Class locations: Sections 1-3: HH 138 Class times: Section 1: MW 8:30 am 9:50 am Section 4: RCH 305 Section 2: MW 10:00 am-11:20 am Section 3: MW 11:30 am-12:50 pm Office Hours: To be announced. COURSE OBJECTIVES Section 4: TTh 11:30 am 12:50 pm Course Web Page: Management accounting involves identifying, measuring, analyzing, interpreting and communicating information within an organization to ensure the activities necessary to achieve its goals and objectives are properly planned, directed and controlled. To achieve the organization s goals and objectives managers make numerous planning decisions involving products and services (e.g., labor and material inputs, selling price, sales mix, product quality, etc.), physical plant and equipment (e.g., production technology, productive capacity, etc.) and human resources (e.g., training programs, incentives, performance evaluation). Having decided which products or services to deliver, how to produce them, where to market them, and at what price, managers must direct the related activities on a day-to-day basis. These activities include ordering and inspecting raw materials, training employees, scheduling production, shipping finished goods, etc. Directing activities are all of the routine things that must be done to implement and execute the organization s plans. Finally, control processes must be in place to ensure that the organization s plans are being implemented and executed in an efficient and effective manner. These processes are designed to motivate employees throughout the organization to do the right things well. Examples of controls include: the preparation and review of performance reports; incentive programs (e.g., bonuses for achieving performance goals); and the investigation of activities that do not appear to be going according to plan. The management accounting information involved in satisfying these planning, directing and controlling objectives is vast in scope and cannot possibly all be examined in one course. Accordingly, this introductory course focuses on the fundamental topics of management accounting including: product or service costing models; cost-volume-profit relationships; operating budgets; standard costs and variance analysis; relevant cost analysis; product or service pricing models; and cost allocation approaches. In each of these topic areas the approach will be to: (a) identify the organizational goal(s) or objective(s) being addressed; (b) determine what information is required; (c) calculate or measure the required information; (d) analyze/interpret the information. 1

2 Some management accounting students are concerned by what they describe as the apparent lack of a big picture for the topic. Management accounting, they say, seems like a series of diverse topics that have no unifying theme. Understandably these students use introductory financial accounting as a reference point where the big picture objective is fairly obvious: learn how to prepare, report and use financial accounting information. Management accounting does have a big picture which is to facilitate and influence managers key responsibilities of planning, directing and controlling the activities of the organization. By the end of this course you should have a better sense of management accounting s role in an organization. COURSE SCHEDULE AFM281 will meet twice a week in 80 minutes classes (See Table 1 below for a detailed class schedule). The midterms will be administered on Friday, October 22 and Friday November 19, during the 4:30 pm 6:30 pm time slot. The final exam will be administered during the final exam period. COURSE MATERIALS Garrison, Noreen, Chesley and Carroll. Managerial Accounting, 6 th Canadian Edition. An individual student response pad, which will be provided by me. These will enable you to interact with selected questions on the overheads, and your recorded responses will be used to determine half of your participation mark. These pads will be provided to you at no charge, but a $70 deposit in the form of a cheque will be required. If you return the pad when requested to do so in good working order, then the cheque will be destroyed. If you lose or damage the pad, then your cheque will be cashed to buy a replacement pad. Please take good care of these pads! Do not drop them, get them wet, or drop heavy materials on them! The key content of the course website is as follows: (1) periodic announcements regarding course details (e.g., changes to the schedule, upcoming deadlines, etc.); (2) electronic copies of lecture notes (these will not be handed out in class); (3) electronic copies of self-study problem solutions (more on these below) and solutions to any in-class problem not covered in class. (Note: solutions to problems covered in class will not be posted to the website.);(4) midterm solutions; and (5) student grades. COURSE FORMAT A typical week will include: Background Reading: Each topic contains readings about related concepts and issues. Periodically, items from the business press that are related to topics being covered in class will be introduced and discussed. 2

3 Problems and Cases Management accounting is a discipline best learned by doing. Therefore, class time will be spent working through assigned problems from the textbook, multiple choice questions introduced during class, and any current issues from the business press relevant to the topics being covered that day. See Table 1 below for a detailed class schedule. Additionally, beginning the first week of October, groups will present the results of their research projects, the details of which are described below. Lectures and the related lecture notes will be very brief, highlighting only the key points from each chapter. Unless specifically told otherwise, all material in each chapter is examinable on the midterms and final. If there is a topic that you are having difficulties with, come and see me during office hours or send me an . When in doubt, ask! COURSE REQUIREMENTS You will be evaluated based on the graded assignments and examinations described below. Marks Allocated to Each Group Assignment Marks Allocated to Each Exam and Individual Assignment Due Date/Exam Date Assignments/Examinations October 22 Midterm 1 20 November 19 Midterm 2 20 TBD Final Exam 30 Group research project 15 Group presentation 5 Participation 10 TOTAL Examinations There will be two midterms and a final exam. The location for the midterms will be announced in class. In recognition of the likelihood that individual students will have different workloads (e.g., other midterms, assignments, etc.) leading up to each midterm, I will weight the best midterm result at 27% and the worst 13%. This reduces the effect of having a bad day on either midterm for whatever reason. For each exam you are responsible for the assigned readings, the self-study problems in the course outline, and any material covered in class including assigned problems, multiple choice questions and group presentation summaries. The midterms are not cumulative but the final is. All exams will consist of a mix of multiple choice, short answer and multi-requirement 3

4 questions. Solutions for each mid-term will be posted to the course website shortly after the exam has been written. Only in the case of a well-documented true emergency, sickness, or school sports qualifying event may an exam be missed. Exams missed without adequate documentation of the reason for missing the exam will result in a recorded grade of zero for the missed exam. If an exam is missed for a valid reason the weighting of the missed exam will be added to the remaining exam(s). Exam conflicts should be brought to the attention of the instructors as soon as known. All documentation for the illness, sickness, emergency or school sports qualifying event, must be received by The School of Accountancy in accordance with stated policy that applies to all courses offered by the School of Accountancy in order to earn an exemption from an exam. If the appropriate documentation is not received within the time stated by the SOA policy guideline, it will not be accepted, and a zero mark will be recorded. The time stated by this guideline is the next regularly scheduled class after the missed exam. Group Research Project Project Requirements The group research project is designed to allow you to further educate yourself on a management accounting topic (to be chosen from the list shown in Table 2 below) using various sources of information available to University of Waterloo students (e.g., on-line databases, company websites, reference materials available in the library, etc.). Regardless of the specific topic your group chooses, the requirements are as follows: The research must go beyond the coverage in the textbook, which for most of the topics typically consists of a definition of the concept, quantitative examples, and qualitative issues. A good rule of thumb when deciding what to include in your report will be to ask yourself does the report mainly consist of information I didn t already know from reading the textbook? If you can answer yes to this question, you are likely on the right track. The research report should contain four components. The first component should be a brief (maximum one-page, double spaced) overview of the topic (i.e., define the concept, explain its role in organizations, and discuss why it is important). The second component should focus on some aspect of your chosen topic in an applied setting (i.e., one or more actual organizations). Possibilities include: problems faced by organizations that have tried to use the concept; examples of successful uses of the concept; details on various aspects of developing, implementing and using the concept. The third component should report findings from academic research that has examined some aspect of the topic. A comprehensive review of the academic literature is not required. Instead, pick a maximum of three research articles and provide a thorough summary of what each study examines and what it finds. The final component should provide a summary of what you have learned, and what others can learn from your research on the chosen topic. There will be three primary sources of information for the second and third components of the research project. 4

5 1. Paper copies of books and periodicals available through the UW library system. 2. Electronic versions of practitioner and academic articles available on ABI/Inform Global, which can be accessed through the UW library s on-line resources (see indexes and databases option on library homepage). Academic journals often, but not always, have the word journal included in the title (e.g., Journal of Management Accounting Research). As a start, I ve put a list of the better known accounting academic journals on the course website, but if in doubt ask me. 3. Websites of organizations that have applied the chosen topic and consulting firms offering assistance in implementing the topic. Details for the written report: o Maximum double spaced pages (excluding the title page, appendices and reference list). o Include a title page, identifying all group member names, the section and project number. o Include a one-page executive summary of the report covering all four of the components described above. This is to be distributed to all students in your section, at the beginning of your presentation. o Use section headings as appropriate. o Cross reference all sources of information. o Include any appendices, figures, exhibits, or tables you feel are necessary but be sure to clearly label them and refer to them somewhere in the main body of the report. o Insert a page number, after the title page, in the upper right-hand corner of each page. o Manually proof-read your report for spelling and grammatical errors. Do not rely on spell check and grammar check to catch all mistakes! Group Composition and Project Sign-Up Students are responsible for organizing themselves into five-person groups and selecting one of the projects from the list in Table 2 below. Where necessary, I will combine groups consisting of one or two students to come up with a group of four. All group members must be in the same section. Groups will sign up for the projects on a first come, first served basis on the course website (follow the instructions on the website) beginning immediately. The deadline for signing up is September 20 at 5 pm. Students who have not signed up by then will be randomly assigned to a group and the group will be assigned to one of the available projects. Group Presentation Each group will be required to present the results of their research project. Presentations will be a maximum of 15 minutes and should not be shorter than 10 minutes. The topic should be clearly defined at the start of the presentation but the majority of the time should be spent on the second and third components of the project discussed above. Consistent with the objective of the project, the emphasis of the presentation should be on sharing the key findings that will further other students understanding of the topic. All group members must participate in the presentation. Groups planning to present their report using Power Point should copy their presentation to a CD 5

6 and bring it to class the day on which they are presenting. I will load the file from the CD to my laptop, which avoids the need for students to bring their own laptop to class. Effort Expectations The marks allocated to this project (15%) are significant and therefore so is the amount of work I expect you will have to do to receive a good grade. The nature of the requirements mean you cannot leave the project until the last minute so you need to carefully plan whom will do what, and when. I have attempted to be as clear as possible in explaining the requirements but if you are unsure of any of the details, please see me sooner, rather than later. Submission Details All written reports will be due within one week of the presentation date. For example, the group that presents on October 6 will not be required to submit their written report to me until 5 pm on October 13. Earlier submissions will of course be accepted. A hard copy of the report should be handed in as well as an electronic version, both due at the submission deadline. The following penalties will apply for late submissions: 24 hours or less, 33 1/3% of the marks available; hours, 66 2/3% of the marks available; and greater than 48 hours, 100% of the marks available (i.e., don t bother!). Peer Evaluations On rare occasions, group members do not work well together. In such cases I first expect students to do everything possible to resolve the problems and differences of opinion. Only when these efforts have failed are students expected to bring major concerns about group composition to my attention. To ensure fairness, I will solicit peer evaluations from all group members concerning the contribution of each member to the group assignment. Based on the results of the evaluations, individual grades for the group assignment may be adjusted, upward or downward, at my sole discretion. A copy of the peer evaluation form and instructions for its use will be available on the course website. The peer evaluations will be due the same time the group research report is submitted. I will assume that not handing in a peer evaluation form indicates that all group members have contributed equally to the project and I will therefore assign the same mark to each student in the group. Participation The purpose of assigning marks for participation is threefold. First, it provides an incentive for you to come to class prepared. It is my observation that students who prepare consistently throughout the term, rather than cramming tend to do better on midterms and finals. Second, you have chosen a career where verbally expressing your views, ideas and concerns will be important to your long-term success. Participating in the classroom is a great way to hone this skill. Third, classroom discussions are much more interesting when students contribute. Here is how the marks will be assigned: 6

7 Half of your participation mark (5%) will be based on your use of the individual response pad during the portion of the course that we use it. This mark will reflect both the number of questions you answer and the correctness of your answers. Please note that you may only use the response pad individually assigned to you; if you are found using someone else's respond pad in class both your participation mark and that of the person whose pad you are using will be set to 0. Random checks to ensure that you are using the right response pad will be done periodically. The other half of your participation mark (5%) will be based upon the quantity and quality of your spoken comments and questions in class, with quality as judged by the instructor. Please remember that participation includes both answering questions and making comments and asking questions that help you and others understand the material! A TA will attend every class to track spoken participation. So that she can appropriately credit you with comments, please use the name cards that I will distribute during the first class. In addition, please stay in your assigned seat that will be based on the seating chart developed during the second class. If you choose not to bring your name card or you sit in the wrong seat, then you are agreeing to take any negative consequences resulting from my and the TA's inability to identify you to allocate participation marks! Full marks for class participation will be awarded only to those individuals who participate regularly over the entire term. In other words, Rules on Pass or Failure for the Course Students must, on average, pass the individual components of the course in order to receive a passing grade. Specifically, students who have cumulatively earned less than 40 out of 80 on the midterms, final exam, research assignment and participation will receive a failing grade for the course. In the event that a student fails to achieve a fifty percent pass rate on the individual component, yet has a final grade that exceeds fifty percent as a consequence of the results for the group assignment, that student will still fail the course and will be assigned a final grade of 45. ACADEMIC INTEGRITY Note on avoidance of academic offences: All students registered in the courses of the Faculty of Arts are expected to know what constitutes an academic offense, to avoid committing academic offenses, and to take responsibility for their academic actions. When the commission of an offense is established, disciplinary penalties will be imposed in accord with Policy #71 (Student Academic Discipline). For information on categories of offenses and types of penalties, students are directed to consult the summary of Policy #71 in the Student Academic Calendar (p.1: 10) or by using the link below and selecting Policy 71 from the list. Other resources regarding the discipline policy are your academic advisor and the Undergraduate Associate Dean. 7

8 Table 1: Detailed Class Schedule (Section 4) Date Topic Area Readings In-Class Problems Self-Study Problems Sept. 14 Course outline, role of managerial accounting Chapter 1 None Sept. 16 Basic concepts and terminology Chapter 2 2-2, 2-8, 2-17, 2-18, , 2-14, 2-20, 2-25 Sept. 21 Job-order costing Chapter 3 3-1, 3-10, , 3-15, 3-21 Sept. 23 Job-Order costing Chapter , 3-23, 3-25, 3-32 Sept. 28 Process costing Chapter 4 4-2, 4-17, , 4-22 Sept. 30 Activity based costing Chapter 8 8-3, 8-5, , 8-10, 8-18 Oct. 5 Activity based costing Chapter , 8-23 Oct. 7 Cost behavior and prediction Chapter , 5-14, , 5-16 Oct. 12 Cost behavior and prediction Chapter , 5-25 Oct. 14 Cost volume profit analysis Chapter 6 6-6, 6-11, , 6-19 Oct. 19 Cost volume profit analysis Chapter , 6-21, 6-22, 6-23, Oct. 21 No-Class Oct. 22 Mid-term 1 Oct. 26 Variable and absorption Chapter , 7-13, , 7-12 costing Oct. 28 Budgeting Chapter 9 9-8, 9-9, , 9-16, 9-19 Nov. 2 Budgeting Chapter , 9-24, 9-28 Nov. 4 Standard costs and the BSC Chapter , 10-21, 10-28, , 10-20, 10-22, Nov. 9 Standard costs and the BSC Chapter , 10-32, Nov. 11 Flexible budgets and overhead Chapter , 11-15, analysis Nov. 16 Segment reporting Chapter , 12-24, Nov. 18 Segment reporting Chapter , 12-26, Nov. 19 Mid-term 2 Nov. 23 Relevant costs Chapter , 13-18, 13-19, Nov. 25 Relevant costs Chapter , Nov. 30 Relevant costs Chapter , 13-27, Dec. 2 Service department costing & course wrap-up Appendix A A-9, A-13, A-14 A , 12-20, , 13-21, 13-22,

9 Table 2: Research Topics and Presentation Dates (Section 4) 1 Topic Number Related Chapter(s) in Garrison Presentation Date Description 1 Just-in-time production and inventory 1 October 7 2 Total quality management 1 & 8 October 12 3 ISO 9000 standards 2 October 14 4 Enterprise resource planning systems 3 October 19 5 Activity based costing 8 October 26 6 Activity based management 8 October 28 7 Benchmarking 1 & 8 November 2 8 Zero-based budgeting 9 November 4 9 Balanced scorecard 10 November 9 10 Standard costing 10 November Customer profitability analysis 12 November Economic value added 12 November Transfer pricing 12 November Value chains 12 November Target costing 13 November 30 1 All of these topics are broad in scope, which means you will need to choose a particular aspect as a basis for the research project. For example, transfer pricing has numerous sub-topics such as international transfer pricing, setting a transfer-pricing rule, and the behavioral consequences of transfer pricing. Similarly, any one of the numerous aspects of the balanced scorecard could be researched including its use in non-profit settings, the method used to select the measures, its role in compensation, etc. To narrow your focus I suggest first reading any related material in Garrison et al. followed by a preliminary literature search to find an aspect of the topic your group finds interesting. 9

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