profitableness: the quality of affording gain or benefit or profit
(profitably) productively: in a productive way; "they worked together productively for two years"
(Profitable) Sales are greater than costs and expenses.
(Profitable) In order to be both viable for the franchisor and attractive to franchisees, a business must be capable of generating enough profit to provide a 15% return or more on the franchisee's investment plus a respectable salary for the owner/manager. ...
(Profitable) yielding profit; advantageous or lucrative. (The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition) return to top
(profitable) bringing advantage or monetary gain
when operating income is greater than adjusted operating expenses
The amount of money an individual earns for a work activity from employment or self-employment. Profitability is always assessed in conjunction with performance and productivity.
Profitability is a technical analysis term used to compare performances of different investments (namely the investments made in WHP programs) within one system.Module 10
can be measured in several ways. One approach measures profitability as the relationship between the level of profits earned during an accounting period (here, 1 year) and the level of resources committed to earn those profits. ...
Return rate obtained from an investment in a specific value or from some property title.
A measure of business success through comparing profit made with the amount sold or invested.
A firm's income relative to expenditure. Profit before tax can be defined as 'operating profit minus losses on fixed asset sales plus net interest income'. This ratio therefore builds upon 'net margin' by also considering the impact of non-trading items on a business's profitability. ...
A calculation of the profit of a product by the number of product turns and gross profit.
A company’s ability to generate revenues in excess of the costs incurred in producing those revenues.
The relative profit performance of a business, enterprise or other operating unit. Profitability comparisons often occur over time, across peer groups, relative to projections, and relative to norms or standards.
B A criterion for measuring the relationship between income and expenses for different investments, operations, or firms.
is the ability of the business to generate income in excess of expenses. Profitability can be analyzed using the income statement and balance sheet.
is often measured in percentage terms in order to facilitate making comparisons of a company's financial performance against past year's performance and against the performance of other companies.
The making of gain in a business for the benefit of the owners. They are four main types of profit quoted by a business:
Refers to a company's ability to generate an adequate return on invested capital.
The extent to which a business has been profitable in relation to the owner’s investment (capital). The owner would hope to receive better than bank interest on his investment.
A series of measures that show how profitable a company is, to include gross profit, operating and net profit. The most commonly used measure is profit before interest and tax. All of these can be converted into a percentage of sales.
ability to provide financial rewards sufficient to attract and retain financing.