Hi, In that case, if you need a precise answer, I believe you should just do the division on paper. They only thing you could do is playing with the zeros (e.g. 1600/175) and then move it back.... (mehr)

# Alle Fragen zum Tag Case Calculations - Consulting Q&A - PrepLounge.com

In order to perform math calculations faster, here are some tips you can use: Increase the number of steps in your calculations and turning complex operations into simple ones: It seems counter-... (mehr)

Hi, As for structuring - I've answered here: https://www.preplounge.com/en/consulting-forum/how-to-structuring-the-market-sizing-case-2301 For math skills you need to learn: Rounding u... (mehr)

Hi, Net operating profit (Or net Income) = EBIT - interest income - income taxes You'll don't need EBIAT formula on the case interviews. Net income will be useful Best!

You may apply the Rule 72. You divide 72 by the rate and get the number of years to double the initial number: https://www.investopedia.com/ask/answers/04/040104.asp

Hi Moji, it seems your issue is not the math computation, but rather how to structure the math part once you receive a question (that is, the logic behind that you should apply). This means you sho... (mehr)

Hey John, Before attempting to answer, I would like to clarify the question details. See below: 1. So Discount rate is 10%? 2. Growth rate is 5% but growth starts in year 1. I.e. Yr... (mehr)

Hello Sudipto, the first part of this case would be only about crunching the numbers, then you will need to add some hypothesis and finally make some considerations. ----> Crunch the numbers... (mehr)

You should be careful with rule of 72. With big growth rates it is not working. If growth rate is more than 15% results can be drastically different. In PST sample "A" there is a question with CAGR (... (mehr)

Hi Anonymous, To answer your questions, I will first describe the theoretical correct valuation approach, and then the simplified approach you can normally apply in consulting interviews. Full D... (mehr)

Ever heard of the rule of 70? For relatively low percentages (<10%) you can approximate the time to double an amount by dividing 70 by the percentage number. So at 2% interest, your money will... (mehr)