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(16) When the lesser receives payment, the credits—

(i) Lessee account

(ii) Royalty account

(iii) Short workings account.

(17) Royalty earned by the lessee is credited to—

(i) Sub-lessee account

(ii) Profit and loss account

(iii) Royalty receivable account.

(18) The balance of royalty payable account is transferred to—

(i) Profit and loss account

(ii) Royalties suspense account

(iii) Production account.

(19) The balance of royalty.s receivable account is transferred to —

(i) Profit and loss account

(ii) Royalties suspense account

(iii) Production account.

(20) Under the double account system, the profit and loss account is called—
1. Profit and loss account
2. Income and expenditure account
3. Revenue account.

(21) Under the double account system, the profit and loss appropriation account is called —

(i) Net revenue account

(ii) Profit and loss appropriation account

(iii) Profit and loss account.

(22) The depreciation on the fixed assets, under the double account system, is shown as—
4. Depreciation reserve on the liabilities side of the general balance sheet
5. A deduction from the fixed assets
6. An expenditure on capital account in the first section of the balance sheet.

(23) Under the double account system, interest on debentures is shown in—

(i)Revenue account

(ii) Net revenue account

(iii) Profit and loss account.

(24) Share forfeited account is shown on—


7. Liabilities side of the general balance sheet
8. Credit side of the net revenue account
9. Credit side of the receipts and expenditures on capital account

(25) A fixed asset originally acquired for Rs. 20,000 is to be replaced by new one. The
estimated
cost of replacement of the original asset is Rs. 30,000. Hence, the revenue charge equals —

(i) Rs. 20,000

(ii) Rs. 10,000

(iii)Rs. 30,000.

(26) A fixed asset originally acquired for Rs. 20,000 is replaced by a new asset costing Rs.
50,000.
But the estimated cost of replacement of the original asset is B Rs. 30,000. Hence, the capital
charge equals—
10. Rs. 20,000
11. Rs. 50,000
12. Rs. 30,000.

(27) A fixed asset originally acquired for Rs. 20,000 is replaced by a new asset. The estimated
cost
of the replacement of the original asset is Rs. 30,000. The sale proceeds of old material
amounted to Rs. 2,000.Hence, the revenue charge equals

(i) Rs. 28,000

(ii) Rs. 18,000


(iii) Rs. 30,000.

(28) Calls in advance are shown on the—


13. Liabilities side of the general balance sheet

14. Expenditure side of receipts and expenditures on capital account


15. Receipts side of receipts and expenditures on capital account.

(29) Plant and machinery is shown on the—

(i) Assets side of the general balance sheet

(ii) Expenditure side of the receipts and expenditures on capital account

(iii) Receipts side of the receipts and expenditures on capital account.

(30) The value of goodwill, according to the simple profit method, is—
16. The product of current year's profit and number of years
17. The product of last year's profit and number of years
18. The product of average profits of the given years and number of years.

(31) The goodwill of a business is to be valued at 3 years' purchase of the average profits of the
last
three years. The profits of the last three years are Rs. 5,000, Rs. 6,000 and Rs. 7,000
respectively. Hence, the goodwill be valued at—

(i) Rs. 18,000

(ii) Rs. 12,000

(iii) Rs. 15,000.

(32) A business has a capital of Rs. 40,000 at the end. It had earned profits of Rs. 5,000 during
the
year. Hence, the average capital of the business will be —

(i) Rs. 42,500

(ii) Rs. 37,500

(iii) Rs. 35,000.

(33) If the average capital of a business is Rs. 60,000 and the normal rate of profit is 15%, then
the
normal profits will amount to—

(i) Rs. 10,000

(ii) Rs. 9,000

(iii) Rs. 15,000.

(34) If the super-profits of a business are Rs. 6,000 and the normal rate of profit is 10%, then
the
amount of goodwill as per the capitalisation method will be—

(i)Rs. 60,000
(ii) Rs. 600

(iii) Neither of the two.

(35) It is given that net assets available for equity and preference shares amount to Rs. 90,000.
The
paid up capitals are 10,000 equity shares of Rs. 2 each and 5,000 preference shares of Rs. 10
each. Therefore, value of an equity share will be—

(i) Rs. 2 per share

(ii) Rs. 4 per share

(iii) Rs. 5 per share.

(36) It is given that net assets available for equity and preference shares amount to Rs.
1,87,000. The paid-up capitals are—10,000 equity shares of Rs. 4 each and 5,000 preference
shares of Rs. 10 each. Therefore, value of a preference share will be— (i) Rs. 10 per share

(ii) Rs. 8 per share

(iii) Rs. 20 per share.

(37) Under the yield method of valuation of equity share capital, if for an equity share of Rs. 50,
the
normal rate of return is 10% and the expected rate of return is 5%, then the value of an
equity share will be—
19. Rs. 25
20. Rs. 50
21. Rs. 100.
(38) For calculating the value of an equity share by intrinsic value method, it is essential to
know—

(i) Normal rate of return

(ii) Expected rate of return

(iii) Net equity.

(39) For calculating the value of an equity share by yield method, it is essential to know—

(i)Expected rate of return

(ii) Called-up equity share capital

(iii) Capital employed.

(40) For calculating price-earnings ratio, it is essential to know—

(i) Market value per share

(ii) Nominal value per share

(iii) Paid-up value per share.

(41) For calculating the value of an equity share by earning capacity method, it is essential to
know

(i)Nominal value per share

(ii) Rate of earning


(iii) Dividend per share.

(42) A Ltd. and B Ltd. go into liquidation and a new company X Ltd. is formed. It is a case of—

(i) Absorption

(ii) External reconstruction

(iii) Amalgamation.

(43) X Ltd. goes into liquidation and a new company Z Ltd. is formed to take over the business
of X
Ltd. It is a case of—

(i) Absorption

(ii) External reconstruction

(iii) Amalgamation.

(44) X Ltd. goes into liquidation and an existing company Z Ltd. purchases the business of X
Ltd. It
is a case of—

(i) Absorption

(ii) External reconstruction

(iii) Amalgamation.

(45) Accumulated profits include—

(i) Provision for doubtful debts


(ii) Superannuation fund

(iii) Workmen's compensation fund.

(46) Liabilities (not accumulated profits) of a company include—

(i) General reserve

(ii) Pension fund

(iii) Dividend equalisation fund.

(47) When the expenses of liquidation are to be borne by the vendor company, then the vendor
company debits—

(i) Realisation account

(ii) Bank account

(iii) Goodwill account.

(48) When the expenses of liquidation are to be borne by the purchasing company, then the
purchasing company debits—

(i) Vendor company's account

(ii) Bank account

(iii) Goodwill account.

(49) When the purchasing company makes payment of the purchase consideration, it debits—
(i) Business purchase account

(ii) Assets account

(iii) Vendor company's account.

(50) The vendor company transfers preliminary expenses (at the time of absorption) to—

(i) Equity shareholders' account

(ii) Realisation account

(iii) Purchasing company's account.

(51) For paying liabilities not taken over by the purchasing company, the vendor company
credits—

(i) Realisation account

(ii) Bank account

(iii) Liabilities account.

(52) In case of inter-company holdings, the purchasing company, at the time of payment of the
purchase consideration, surrenders the shares in the vendor company by crediting—

(i) Vendor company's account

(ii) Shares in the vendor company account

(iii) Share capital account.

(53) The share capital, to the extent already held by the purchasing company, is closed by the
vendor company by crediting it to—

(i) Share capital account

(ii) Purchasing company's account

(iii) Realisation account.

(54) In case of sub-division of share capital the total number of shares—

(i) Increases

(ii) Decreases

(iii) Does not change.

(55) If the shares of smaller denomination-are converted into the shares of higher denomination
without changing the total amount of share capital, then it is a case of—

(i) Consolidation of share capital

(ii) Sub-division of share capital

(iii) Decrease in unissued share capital.

(56) When a company converts its equity shares into the capital stock, then the account to be
credited is—

(i)Equity share capital account

(ii) Equity capital stock account

(iii) No entry is required.


(57) A Ltd. with a share capital of 10,000 equity shares of Rs. 10 each fully paid decides to
repay
Rs. 5 per share thus making each share of Rs. 5 fully paid. It is a case of—

(i) Reducing share capital by returning the excess capital

(ii) Reducing the liability on account of uncalled capital

(iii) Reducing the paid-up capital.

(58) For writing off the accumulated Josses under the scheme of capital reduction, we debit—

(i) Share capital account

(ii) Accumulated losses account

(iii) Capital reduction account.

(59) If there is any balance in the capital reduction account after writing off all the accumulated
losses, then the same is transferred to —
22. Share capital account
23. Capital reserve account
24. General reserve account.

(60) A company has issued capital of 10,000 equity shares of Rs. 10 each fully paid. It decides
to
convert its capital into 20,000 equity shares of Rs. 5 each. It is a case of (i) Consolidation of
share capital

(ii) Sub-division of share capital

(iii) Decrease in unissued share capital.


(61) If the creditors are willing to reduce their claims against the company, (hen the amount of
reduction in their claim will be transferred to

(i) Share capital account

(ii) Creditors account

(iii) Capital reduction account.

(62) Any loss on revaluation of the assets at the time of internal reconstruction, will be charged
from—

(i) Revaluation account

(ii) Share capital account

(iii) Capital reduction account.

(63) A contingent liability, not provided for, materialised to the extent of Rs. 1,000. The
insurance
company paid Rs. 600 in respect of this liability. Hence, the amount to be charged from the
capital reduction account will be —

(i) Rs. 600

(ii) Rs. 400

(iii) Rs. 1,000.

(64) A banking company can pay dividend on its shares without writing off —

(i) Preliminary expenses


(ii) Brokerage

(iii) The bad debts (provided adequate provision has been made).

(65) It is given that the paid-up capital, reserves and share premium account have balances
amounting to Rs. 10,00,000 Rs. 9,00,000 and Rs. 1,50,000 respectively. It is also given that the
profits of the company for the current year are Rs. 1,00,000. ft should make a transfer of—

(i) Rs. 30,000 to statutory reserve

(ii) Rs. 25,000 to statutory reserve

(iii) May be exempted from making such transfer.

(66) Provision for bad debs and doubtful debts is —

(i) Not shown anywhere in the published accounts of a banking company

(ii) Shown on the debit side of the profit and loss account

(iii) Shown as a deduction from the interest and discount income on the credit side of profit
and loss account.

(67) Rebate on biffs discounted account is a—

(i) Real account

(ii) Personal account

(iii) Nominal account.

(68) If the balance of rebate on bills discounted is given in the trial balance, it will be taken to —

(i) Debit side of the profit and Joss account


(ii) Credit side of the profit and loss account as a deduction from interest and
discount

(iii) Liabilities side of the balance-sheet.

(69) Money at call and short notice is shown—

(i) On the liability side of the balance sheet

(ii) On the asset side of the balance sheet

(iii) It is a contra item.

(70) Provision for taxation is shown—

(i) On the debit side of the profit and loss account

(ii)As a deduction from interest and discount on the credit side of the profit and
loss account

(iii)On the asset side of the balance sheet.

account

(71) Loans, cash credits and overdrafts are shown—

(i) On the asset side of the balance sheet

(ii) On the liability side of the balance sheet

(iii) These are contra items.

(72) Bills discounted and purchased are shown—


(i) On the asset side of the balance sheet

(ii) On the liability side of the balance sheet

(iii) Neither of the two sides.

(73) Deposits and other accounts are shown —

(i) On the asset side of the balance sheet

(ii) On the liability side of the balance sheet

(iii) These are contra items.

(74) A general insurance company carrying on two or more types of business prepares only—

(i) Revenue accounts in respect of different businesses

(ii) Profit and loss account (including appropriation account)

(iii) Separate revenue accounts for each type of business and combined profit and loss
account.

(75) Reserve for unexpired risks appearing outside the trial balance under adjustments is—
25. Shown on the debit side of the revenue account and liabilities side of the balance sheet
26. Shown on the credit side of the revenue account and asset side of the balance sheet
27. Shown as a contra item in the balance sheet.

(76) Reinsurance premium is shown—


28. On the debit side of revenue account
29. On the liability side of the balance sheet
30. As deduction from the premiums on the credit side of the revenue account.
(77) Expenses of management (not applicable to any particular business) are shown in—

(i) Revenue account

(ii) Profit and loss account

(iii) Profit and loss appropriation account.

(78) Transfer fees are credited to—

(i) Revenue account

(ii) Profit and loss account

(iii) Profit and loss appropriation account.

(79) Legal fees in respect of claims are shown in—

(i) Revenue account

(ii) Profit and loss account

(iii) Profit and loss appropriation account.

(80) It is given that claims paid during the year amounted to Rs. 1,00,000. The claims
outstanding in
the beginning and at the end were Rs. 15,000 and Rs. 10,000 respectively. Hence, the amount
to be debited to revenue account will be— (i) Rs. 1,00,000
(ii) Rs. 1,15,000

(iii) Rs. 95,000.

(81) It is given that additional reserve for unexpired risks was Rs. 50,000 in the beginning of the
year. The net premium for the current year were Rs. 4,00,000 and the additional reserve for

unexpired risks was to be increased by 5% of the net premiums. Hence, the amount of the
additional reserve will be—

(i) Rs. 20,000

(ii) Rs. 50,000

(iii) Rs. 70,000.

(82) It is given that the balance being profit of the last year amounted to Rs. 80,000. During the
current year, the business suffered a loss of Rs. 20,000 and dividends amounting to Rs. 15,000
were paid in respect of the previous year. Hence, the profit and loss appropriation account will
be credited by—

(i) Rs. 65,000

(ii) Rs. 45,000

(iii) Rs. 80,000.

(83) It is given that premiums, reinsurance premiums and commission on reinsurance ceded
amounted to Rs. 10,00,000, Rs. 50,000 and Rs. 30,000 respectively. Hence, premiums will be
shown in the revenue account at—
31. Rs.10,00,000
32. Rs. 9,50,000
33. Rs. 9,20,000.
(84) Postulates of Accounting are:

(i) Exchange

(ii) Period

(iii) Unit of measure

(iv) All of these

(85) Meaning of Net Assets is :

(i) Total Assets - Total Liabilities

(ii) Fixed Assets + Current Assets

(iii) Total Assets - Current Liabilities

(iv) Total Assets - Outside Liabilities

(86) Valuation of closing stock is to be made:

(i) on cost price

(ii) on market price

(iii) cost price or market price, whichever is less

(iv) None of these

(87) According to the cost concept, the assets are always valued at :
34. on cost price
35. on market price
36. on purchase price
37. None of these

(88) Under Hire Purchase System depreciation is charged :

(i) On cash price

(ii) Hire purchase price

(iii) Market price

(iv) None of these

(89) Hirer charges depreciation on:

(i) Hire purchase price

(ii) Cash price.

(iii) Lower of the two

(iv) None of these

(90) What is transferred to Hirer under hire purchase system :

(i) Ownership of assets

(ii) Possession of asset

(iii) Ownership and possession of asset


(iv) None of these

(91) Hire Purchase Act is :

(i) 1932

(ii) 1956

(iii) 1972

(iv) 1872

(92) The Sale of Goods Act is applicable in:


(i) Credit Purchases
(ii) Cash Purchases
(iii) Cash Sales
(iv) None of these

(93) What is transferred to Hirer under Instalment Payment system :

(i) Ownership of Assets

(ii) Possession of Assets

(iii) Ownership and Possession of assets

(iv) None of these.

(94) Branch Adjustment Account is prepared:

(i) By Dependent Branch

(ii) By H.O. of Dependent Branch


(iii)By H.O. of Independent Branch

(iv) None of these

(95) Which account is prepared to find out the amount of closing stock:

(i) Head Office A/c

(ii) Branch A/c

(iii) Memorandum Stock A/c

(iv) None of these

(96) Branch account under debtor system is:

(i) Real account

(ii) Personal account

(iii) Nominal account

(iv) None of these

(97) Branch Adjustment account is in the nature of :

(i) Real account

(ii) Nominal account

(iii) Personal account

(iv) None of these

(98)In foreign branch fixed assets shall be converted at:


(i) Opening rate

(ii) Average rate

(iii) Rate of the date of purchase

(iv) None of these

(99) By what rate the balance of H.O. a/c is converted in foreign branch :

(i) Opening rate

(ii) Closing rate

(iii) Average rate

(iv) None of these

(100) The Gross Profit of a business being Rs. 3 lakh and the amount of loss of Profit Policy
being
Rs.1,50,000 then the claim for loss Rs. 20,000 will reduce to :

(i) Rs. 12,000

(ii)Rs. 15,000

(iii) Rs. 20,000

(iv) None of these.

(101) Loss of Profit Policy indemnity :

(i) Capital Loss

(ii) Revenue Loss


(iii) Budgeted Loss

(iv) Gross Loss.

(102) The value of closing stock Rs. 72,000, the amount of the Policy was Rs. 63,000, the
Actual loss
of stock Rs. 54,000, there was an average clause in the Policy. Calculate the amount of claims:

(i) Rs. 47,250

(ii)Rs. 54,000

(iii)Rs.72,000

(iv) None of these

(103) The rate of Gross Profit on sales is 20%. Sales up to date of fire amounted to Rs.
1,00,000.
Find Amount of Gross Profit:

(i) Rs. 20,000

(ii) Rs. 25,000

(iii)Rs. 50,000

(iv) None of these

(104) The rate of Gross Profit on cost of sales is 25%. Sales up to date of fire amounted to Rs.
1,00,000. Find amount of Gross Profit:

(i) Rs. 20,000

(ii) Rs. 25,000

(iii) Rs. 50,000


(iv) None of these

(105) Excess of assets over liabilities is called :

(i) Creditors

(ii) Profit

(iii) Capital

(iv) Goodwill

(106) Amount of Drawings is added at the time of finding out profit in single entry system:

(i) In closing capital

(ii) In opening capital

(iii) Not in any capital.

(107) The amount of additional capital is deducted at the time of finding out profit in Single Entry
System:

(i) from closing capital

(ii) from opening capital

(iii) not from any capital.

(108) Following records are made in single entry system, give correct answer:
(i) Only in cash book

(ii) In ledger, posting of personal accounts only

(iii) records in cash book and posting of only personal accounts in ledger.

(109) Meaning of single entry system of Book-keeping is:

(i) Only one entry for each transaction.

(ii) Incomplete double entry system

(iii) Both entries only in accounts

(110) Single entry system of book-keeping system:

(i) is best system

(ii) is scientific system

(iii) is incomplete system

(iv) is most popular system.

(111) Liabilities and assets respectively are Rs. 87,000 and Rs. 92,000. Amount of difference
will be:

(i) Creditors

(ii) Debentures

(iii) Profit

(iv) Capital

(v) None out of these.


(112) To find out the opening and closing capitals, statement of affairs are prepared:

(i) One

(ii) Two

(iii) Four.

(113) The expenses which are not departmental:

(i) are charged to departments in sales ratio.

(ii) are charged to departments in the ratio of assets employed thereto.

(iii) are charged to general profit and loss account.

(114) Cum-dividend quotation of shares means that the quotation includes:

(i) dividend which may be declared in future.

(ii) dividend declared recently but not yet paid.

(iii) nothing else but the price of the share.

(115) A quotation is ex-interest when :

(i) the interest to the date of transaction is to be paid in addition to the settled price.

(ii) interest has already been deducted from the price.

(iii) no adjustment is necessary for interest.

(116) Interest is calculated on:


(i) market price of securities

(ii) purchase price of securities

(iii) book value of securities

(iv) face value of securities.

(117) Meaning of ex-interest price of investment is :

(i) market price + interest

(ii) market price - interest

(iii) market price

(iv) none out of these

(118) The amount of goodwill is paid by the new partner:

(i) For getting share in future profits

(ii) For Paying Entry Fee

(iii) For Paying Capital

(iv) For getting right over assets.

(119) The value of goodwill is the highest of:

(i) Dog Goodwill

(ii) Rat Goodwill

(iii) Cat Goodwill

(iv) All the above


(120) The present value of annuity of Re. 1 for 8 years at 10% is Rs. 2.487. Super profit is Rs.
22,000. The amount of goodwill will be :

(i) Rs. 5,471

(ii) Rs. 2,200

(iii) Rs. 71,745

(iv) Rs. 54,714

(121) Weighted average profit method is suitable :

(i) When there is stability in profits

(ii) When there is unstability in profits

(iii) When there is increase in profits gradually

(iv) When there is decrease in profits gradually

(122) The method of valuation of shares is:

(i) Goodwill Valuation Method

(ii) Income Valuation Method

(iii) Profit Valuation Method

(iv) All the above

(123) In comparison to face value, the valuation of shares is usually:

(i) More
(ii) Less

(iii) Equal

(iv) Less or More.

(124) When value of shares is found out on the basis of its dividend or expected dividend, it is
called
:

(i) Asset Valuation Method

(ii) Yield or Income Valuation Method

(iii) Fair Value Method

(iv) None of the above.

(125) The most appropriate method of valuation of shares from the point of view of investor is :

(i) Net Assets method

(ii) Income Valuation Method

(iii) Net Asset and Income Method

(iv) None of the above.

(126) In respect of the valuation of shares, the employed capital means:

(i) Cost price of all the assets

(ii) Market value of all the assets

(iii) Book value of all the assets]


(iv) All the above values

(127) The value of per shares on division of amount of net assets by number of share will be :

(i) Intrinsic Value

(ii) Book Value

(iii) Cost Price

(iv) Market Value

(128) When one company goes in liquidation and a new company is formed to take over the
business
of the company which goes in liquidation, this is called :

(i) Amalgamation

(ii) Absorption

(iii) External Reconstruction

(iv) Internal Reconstruction

(129) In internal reconstruction :

(i) No company goes into liquidation

(ii) Only one company goes into liquidation

(iii) Two or more companies are liquidated

(iv) One or more companies go into liquidation


(130) If the net assets taken over by the company are less than the purchase consideration, the
difference shall be treated as :

(i) Secret Reserve

(ii) Goodwill

(iii) Capital Reserve

(iv) General Reserve

(131) Interest on debentures is recorded in :

(i) Capital account

(ii) Net Revenue account

(iii) Revenue account

(iv) Not in any account

(132) Interest on bank loan is recorded in :

(i) Revenue account

(ii) Net revenue account

(iii) Capital Account

(iv) Not in any account

(133) Equity share capital is recorded in :

(i) General balance Sheet


(ii) Net Revenue account

(iii) Capital account

(iv) Not in any account

(134) When was banking company regulation act implemented?

(i) 1947

(ii) 1949

(iii) 1950

(iv) 1956

(135) How many schedules are there in the amended from of Final Account of Banking
Company:

(i) 8

(ii) 10

(iii) 12

(iv) 16

(136) What is the rate of statutory reserve to be maintained under section 17 of Banking
Company
Act?

(i) 10% of Net Profit

(ii) 15% of Net Profit

(iii) 20% of Net Profit


(iv) 30% of Net Profit

(137) In which year 14 Banks were Nationalised?

(i) 1969

(ii) 1971

(iii) 1973

(iv) 1977

(138) Paid up capital of a bank should not be less then the following percentage of subscribed
capital
:

(i) 25%

(ii) 50%

(iii) 75%

(iv) 100%

(139) If nothing is given) What is the percentage maintained by Marine Insurance companies for
Reserve for Unexpired Risk :

(i) 40% of Net Premium

(ii) 50% of Net Premium

(iii) 60% of Net Premium

(iv) 100% of Net Premium.


(140) When were General Insurance Companies nationalised:
38. 1955
39. 1969
40. 1971
41. 1973

(141) (If nothing is given) What is the percentage maintained for Additional Reserve :

(i) 10% of Net Premium

(ii) 20% of Net Premium

(iii) 0% of Net Premium

(iv) 25% of Net Premium

(142) (If nothing is given) What is the percentage maintained by Insurance Companies other
than
Marine Insurance Company for Reserve for unexpired risk:

(i) 40% of Net Premium

(ii) 50% of Net Premium

(iii) 45% of Net Premium

(iv) 100% of Net Premium

(143) Medical expenses regarding claims are added to:


(i) Claims

(ii) Premium

(iii) Management Exp.

(iv) None of above

(215) Livestock in the case of mixed farming is


i. a fixed asset.
ii. a current asset
iii. a wasting asset.
iv. a tangible asset.

(216) Crops are valued at


i. market price.
ii. cost price.

iii. capitalised value.


iv. economic value.

(217) Final accounts of a farmer can be prepared under


i. single entry method.
ii. double entry method.
iii. both single and double entry methods.
iv. none of the above.
(218) The cash book usually maintained by the fanner is
i. petty cash book.
ii. two-column cash book.
iii. analytical cash book.
iv. three column cash book.

(219) Livestock purchased will figure in


i. the balance sheet.
ii. the trading account.
iii. the profit and loss account.
iv. the current account.

(220) Grain consumed by livestock will figure


i. in the livestock account.
ii. in the crop account.
iii. both in the livestock and crop account.
iv. none of the above.

(221) Which one of the following is the criterion, as per AS-7, for determining the percentage of
completion of contract?

i. Proportion of progress payments received to total contract price.

ii. Proportion of work certified to total contract price.

iii. Proportion of costs Incurred to date to the estimated total contract costs.

iv. Proportion of time taken so far to the total estimated time needed to complete the
contract.
(222) Notional profit on a contract is Rs. 90,000 and 60% of contract is completed. The
customer
pays 80% of work certified. The amount of profit to be reserved for contingencies is

i. Rs. nil.

ii. Rs.36.000.

iii. Rs. 18.000.

iv. Rs. 42.000.

(223) The estimated loss on a contract is Rs. 100 lakhs. For the accounting year ended 31st
December 1999, the loss computed on the contract which is 70% completed is Rs. 60 lakh. The
loss to be provided as per AS-7 is —
i. Rs. 100 lakhs.
ii. Rs. 40 lakh.
iii. Rs. 30 lakhs.
iv. Rs. nil.

(224) Progress payments and advances received from customers, in respect of contracts

in relation to work performed, are disclosed in financial statements as

i. a liability.

ii. a deduction from the work-in-progress of the contract.

iii. (i) or (ii).

iv. suspense account.


(225) Consequential loss policy indemnifies

i. Capital losses

ii. Revenue losses

iii. Budgeted losses

iv. Capital and revenue losses

(226) Fire Insurance provides cover for

i. Tangible assets

ii. Intangible assets

iii. Fictitious assets

iv. both tangible and Intangible

(227) With the opening stock at Rs. 13,500, purchases at Rs. 82,500. sales at Rs. l,20,000and
stock
salvaged at Rs. 1,260, the rate of gross profit being 50% on cost, the stock destroyed in fire will
be

i. Rs. 14,740

ii. Rs. 24,740

iii. Rs. 36,000

iv. Rs. 40,000

(228) The average clause in a loss of profits policy protects the


i. Insured

ii. Insurer

iii. Workers

iv. Tax authorities

(229) If indemnity period is six months, standard turnover Rs. 20,000, annual turnover Rs.
50,000,
turnover during indemnity period Rs. 8,000. short sales will amount to

i. Rs. 30,000

ii. Rs. 12,000

iii. Rs. 42,000

iv. Rs. 50,000

(230) A fire insurance policy is taken up to indemnify

i. Capital losses to tangible property

ii. Revenue losses to tangible property

iii. Capital losses to intangible property

iv. Revenue losses to intangible property.

(231) Rent and rates are apportioned to different departments on the basis of

i. Floor area occupied

ii. number of workers

iii. sales of each department


iv. value of the assets kept

(232) The turnover ratio is used for the allocation of

i. income tax

ii. bad debts

iii. depreciation

iv. staff welfare expenses

(233) Department A produced 1,000 units at a cost of Rs. 2,000 (excluding inter-departmental
transfer costs) and B produced 2,000 units at a cost of Rs. 10,000 (excluding inter-departmental
transfer costs). Each department transferred to the other department at cost one-fourth of its
production to be used as raw material. Total cost of department A is

i. Rs.4.500

ii. Rs.4.625

iii. Rs.3.200

iv. Rs.4,800

(234) Provision for unrealised profit with respect to stocks when transfers are effected at transfer
price is to be charged to

i. departmental trading account

ii. departmental profit and loss account

iii. either (i) or (ii)

iv. general profit and loss account


(235) Branch account under debtors system is a

i. real account

ii. nominal account

iii. personal account

iv. representative personal account.

(236) Branch account under stock and debtors system is a

i. real account

ii. nominal account

iii. personal account

iv. representative personal account

(237) When branch 'A' sends goods to branch 'B' in the books of branch 'A' debit is given too

i. head office account

ii. branch 'B' account

iii. sales return account

iv. sales returns account


(238) The cash and credit sales of a branch are Rs, 5,000 and Rs. 10,000 respectively. The
amount
collected from debtors is Rs. 10.000. Under debtors system the amount credited to branch will
be

i. Rs. 20,000

ii. Rs. 15,000

iii. Rs. 25,000

iv. Rs. 10,000

(239) Goods are sent to the branch at 20% margin on selling price. When branch stock
discloses a
surplus of Us. 2.000 the amount to be credited to branch adjustment account (above the line)
will be

i. Rs. 2,000

ii. Rs. 400

iii. Rs. 333

iv. Rs. 1,600

(240) Goods sent by the head office to the branch but not received by the branch before the
close of
financial year are credited by head office to

i. branch account

ii. trading account

iii. goods sent to branch account

iv. goods-in-transit account


(241) When a branch purchases fixed assets and the asset account is to be kept in the books of
head
office, the branch makes the following entry.

i. debits head office credits bank

ii. debits branch credits head office

iii. debits head office credits branch asset

iv. debits branch asset credits bank

(242) Depreciation on branch assets under debtors system is

i. not shown separately in branch account

ii. shown in branch account

iii. not accounted

iv. shown in the profit and loss account of head office.

(243) Stock reserve in relation to closing stock appears

i. on the debit side of branch account

ii. on the credit side of branch account

iii. on the debit side of profit and loss account

iv. on the credit side of the profit and loss account

(244) The lessee's right to recover the short working is related lo

i. first five years


ii. last three years

iii. terms of the agreement

iv. none of the above.

(245) In the books of lessee, short workings recoverable in future years are

i. a revenue expense

ii. a normal loss

iii. an asset

iv. a liability.

(246) In the event of recoupment of short workings, the lessor

i. debits landlord's account

ii. credits sub-lessee's account

iii. debits short workings account

iv. debits profit, and loss account.

(247) In the books of lessor short workings irrecoverable are to be

i. credited to profit and loss account

ii. debited to profit and loss account

iii. credited to Trading account

iv. credited to short workings account.


(248) In case the right to recoup short workings has expired the balance in short workings
account is
transferred by lessee to

i. profit and loss account

ii. landlord's account

iii. minimum rent account

iv. short workings suspense account.

(249) When short workings are lo be recovered by a sublessee the account to be debited is

i. lessee's account

ii. short workings account

iii. profit and lessee's account

iv. none of the above.

(250) Under instalment system of purchase, interest suspense account in the books of the buyer
is

i. Debited with the difference between instalment price and cash price.

ii. Credited with the difference between instalment price and cash price.

iii. Debited with the interest payable in respect of instalments due.

iv. Debited with the interest payable in respect of instalments not due.

(251) Under the hire-purchase system the buyer becomes the owner of goods :
i. Immediately after the delivery of goods.

ii. Immediately after the down payment.

iii. Immediately after the first instalment is paid.

iv. Immediately after the payment of last instalment.

(252) A Ltd. sells 100 machines Costing Rs. l,000 at Rs. 1,500 each on Hire-purchase basis
instalment due and received during the period Rs. 9,00,000. The Hire-purchase profit for the
period is

i. Rs. 9,00,000

ii. Rs. 50,000

iii. Rs. 30,000

iv. Rs. 15,00,000

(253) Stock out on hire at cost price is ascertained by

i. Deducting the gross profit margin from instalments not due and unpaid.

ii. Taking the cost in the proportion of paid instalments to total instalments.

iii. Taking the cost in the proportion of value of unpaid instalments to Hire-
Purchase price.

iv. None of the above.

(254) A Ltd. sells 100 machines at Hire-purchase price of Rs. 1,500 payable Rs. 300 Cash
down and
the balance in 12 instalments equally. 400 instalments became due. Cash received was Rs.
65,000. instalments due and unpaid are
i. Rs. 40,000

ii. Rs. 5,000

iii. Rs. 80,000

iv. Rs. 85,000

(255) A tape-recorder was sold at a hire-purchase price of Rs. 1,200, payable in 12 equal
instalments.
The buyer paid 4 instalments and the tape-recorders was repossessed after 7th instalment
balance due. The repossessed tape-recorders were valued at Rs. 850 and its original cost was
Rs. 900. Profit on repossession is

i. Rs. 50

ii. (-) Rs. 50

iii. 400.

iv. Rs. 350.

(256) Under the net worth method the bases for ascertaining the profit is
i. the difference between the capital on two dates
ii. the difference between the gross assets on two dates
iii. the difference between the liabilities on two dates.
iv. the difference between capital assets and liabilities at close

(257) Under the net worth method any additions to capital during the accounting period must be

i. added to profit

ii. subtracted from profit

iii. added to capital


iv. deducted from capital.

(258) Cash received from debtors needed for the construction of cash account can be had from.

i. total debtors account

ii. balance sheet

iii. analysis of cash book

iv. pass book.

(259) Given the opening and closing balances of debtors and the figure of credit sales, the
balancing
figure of total debtors account will give

i. bill retired during the year

ii. cash received from debtors

iii. closing balance of bills receivable

iv. bills received during the year.

(260) The closing balance of trade debtors can be located from

i. total debtors account

ii. balance sheet

iii. bills receivable account

iv. cash book


(261) An estimate of assets and liabilities as on a dates is called

i. balance sheet

ii. statement of affairs

iii. statement of capital

iv. trial balance.

(262) In the case of highly autonomous branches which make use of local currency substantially
the
method of translation most suitable is

i. Temporal method

ii. Current/Non-current method

iii. Closing rate method

iv. Opening rate method.

(263) The gain or loss due to difference in exchange is to be adjusted in the

i. Reserves

ii. Income statement

iii. Retained profits

iv. Branch current account.

(264) The currency into which the trial balance of the branch is translated is known as

i. Reporting currency
ii. Local currency

iii. Foreign currency

iv. Translated currency.

(265) Which one of the following combinations of accounting assumptions are fundamental as
per
AS—1?

i. Going concern, consistency, and accrual

ii. Going concern, conservatism, and historic cost

iii. Historic cost, consistency and conservatism

iv. Conservatism, consistency and accrual

(266) Any change in the accounting policy relating to inventories which has a material effect in
the
current or later periods should be disclosed. This is in accordance with the accounting principle
of:

i. Going concern

ii. Conservatism

iii. Consistency

iv. Disclosure

(267) Historical cost of inventories should normally be determined by using

i. FIFO, or Weighted average cost formula


ii. FIFO, Base Stock, or Adjusted Selling price formula

iii. FIFO, LIFO or Latest Purchase Price formula

iv. LIFO, Base Stock or Adjusted Selling Price formula

(268) Which one of the following formulae is not based on historic cost?

i. FIFO

ii. LIFO

iii. Latest Purchase Price

iv. Specific Identifications

(269) Which one of the following methods is best suited to retail business?

i. FIFO

ii LIFO

iii. Latest Purchase Price

iv. Retail price method

(270) Selling and distribution costs are not included in cost of inventories because they

i. are negligible

ii. do not relate to bringing the inventories in their present location and condition

iii. are period costs

iv. are in relation to specific customers


(271) Cash flows arising from interest paid in the case of a financial enterprise is a cash flow
from

i. operating activities

ii. financing activities

iii. both (i) and (ii)

iv. investing activities

(272) Interest and dividends received in the case of a manufacturing enterprise should be
classified as
cash flow from

i. operating

ii. financing

iii. Investing

iv. both (ii) and (iii)

(273) If net profit is taken as the basis to ascertain cash flow from operations, which one of the
following adjustments is correct and proper?

i. add decrease in current assets and current liabilities

ii. add increase in current liabilities and current assets

iii. add increase in current assets and deduct decrease in current liabilities.

iv. add decrease in current assets and add increase in current liabilities.
(274) The conversion of debt to equity:

i. must be shown on a notional basis as a financing cash flow

ii. must be shown on a notional basis as an investment cash flow

iii. must not be shown as it is a non-cash transaction

iv. none of the above

(275) The cash flows associated with extraordinary items should be separately classified as a
cash
flow from

i. operating activities

ii. investing activities

iii. financing activities

iv. under (i) or (ii) or (iii) as is appropriate

(276) Profit or loss for the period includes

i. Ordinary activities

ii. Extraordinary activities

iii. Prior period Items

iv. All the above.

(277) The perception of extraordinary events must be made with reference to

i. Business ordinarily carried on by an enterprise


ii. The frequency with which such events are expected to occur

iii. Both (i) and (ii)

iv. The size of the transaction.

(278) Prior period Items must be shown

i. In the current profit and loss account along with the ordinary activities

ii. In the current profit and loss account in a manner that their impact on the
current profit or loss can be perceived

iii. As adjustments to reserves

iv. As a separate Item in the balance sheet.


profit or loss can be perceived.

(279) A change in the estimated life of the asset, which necessitates adjustment in the
depreciation is
an example of

i. Prior period item

ii. Ordinary Item

iii. Extraordinary item

iv. Change in the accounting estimate.

(280) A change in the accounting policy should be made

i. When state so directs


ii. For compliance with an accounting standard

iii. For better presentation of financial statements

iv. All the above.

(281) Depreciable assets are assets which


i. are expected to be used during more than one accounting period

ii. have a limited useful life

iii. are held by the enterprise for use in the production or supply of goods and
services

iv. all the above

(282) AS-6 is applicable to which one of the following assets?

i. Goodwill

ii. Livestock

iii. Plantation

iv. Plant and Machinery.

(283) A change in the method of depreciation is made only

i. If the adoption of new method is required by statute

ii. for compliance with an accounting standard

iii. If the change would result in better presentation of the financial statements
iv. all the above.

(284) When a change in the method of depreciation is effected the deficiency or surplus arising
from
retrospective re-computatlon of depreciation in accordance with new method is

i. to be ignored

ii. to be adjusted in the accounts in the year in which the change is effected

iii. to be spread over the remaining period of the life of (he asset.

iv. to be charged or credited to capital reserve.

(285) The following factor is to be considered for estimating the useful life of a depreciable asset

i. Expected physical wear and tear

ii. obsolescence

iii. legal or other limits on the use of assets

iv. all the above.

(286) The stage of completion of a contract is determined on the basis of :

i. proportion of costs incurred to date to the estimated total contract costs

ii. survey of work performed

iii. completion of physical proportion of the contract work

iv. either (i) or (ii) or (iii)


(287) Revenue is recognised on the basis of:

i. percentage of contract completion

ii. architect's certificates

iii. payments received from the customer

iv. either (i) or (iii)

(288) Which one of the following is an example of a direct cost of a contract?

i. selling costs

ii. research and development costs

iii. cost of hiring plant and equipment for the contract

iv. general administration cost

(289) Which one of the following is a cost that may be allocated to contracts as it is attributable
to
contract activity?

i. insurance

ii. claims from third parties

iii. research and development

iv. selling costs

(290) Estimated total loss on the contract:

i. spread over accounting periods equally


ii. must be recognised as an expense immediately

iii. allocated on the basis of architects certificates

iv. allocated on the basis of percentage of completion

(291) Which one of the following is excluded in research and development costs?

i. Amortisation of patent and licences

ii. Payment to outside bodies for research and development projects related to the
enterprise

iii. Cost of materials and services consumed.

iv. Costs incurred on research to maintain existing products.

(292) The benchmark treatment of research and development costs is

i. to expense it in the year in which it is incurred

ii. to treat such expenditure as deferred revenue expenditure

iii. (i) or (ii)

iv. to capitalise such expenditure and provide depreciation

(293) Deferred research and development costs are amortised on the basis of

i. sales of the product

ii. use of the product or process

iii. time basis (time during which the product is used or sold)

iv. all the above


(294) Research and development costs should be expensed in the year in which it is incurred if

i. estimated research and development costs exceed the future revenues

ii. the technical feasibility of the product has not been established.

iii. the management has no intention to produce the product

iv. adequate revenues do not exist to complete the project and market the product
or process

v. all the above.

(295) Which one of the following items is not dealt with by AS-9?

i. Revenue recognition on sale of goods

ii. Revenue recognition on rendering of services

iii. Revenue recognition on the use of resources of the enterprise

iv. Unrealised gains on the holding of current assets.

(296) Which one of the following items is dealt with by AS-9?

i. Realised and unrealised holding gains in relation to fixed assets

ii. Unrealised holding gains in relation to current assets

iii. Revenue recognised on rendering of services

iv. Realised or unrealised gains from foreign currency translation.


(297) Completed service contract method is applicable to which one of the following?

i. Sale of software products

ii. Sale of software development

iii. Installation fees

iv. Royalties.

(298) In the case of consignment sales revenue is to be recognised on

i. Preparation of pro-forma invoice by the consignor

ii. Receipt of goods by the consignee

iii. Receipt of cash by the consignor

iv. Sale of goods to a third party

(299) Which one of the following is not a component of the cost of fixed asset?

i. Installation costs

ii. Financing costs

iii. Administration and general expenses

iv. Start up and commissioning costs.

(300) A decrease in net book value arising on revaluation of fixed assets is to be debited to be

i. revaluation reserve
ii. Profit and loss account

iii. General reserve

iv. Capital reserve.

(301) Items of fixed assets that have been retired from active use and are held for disposal
should be
stated at :

i. Net book value

ii. Net realisable value

iii. Lower of the net book value and net realisable value

iv. Higher of the net book value and net realisable value.

(305) Exchange differences arising on repayment of fixed asset-linked liabilities should be


adjusted
to

i. Profit and loss account

ii. Fixed asset account

iii. Revaluation reserve

iv. Capital reserve.


(313) As per AS-14 purchase consideration is what is payable to

i. Shareholders

ii. Shareholders and debenture holders

iii. Shareholders and creditors

iv. Debenture holders and creditors

(314) When amalgamation is in the nature of merger, the accounting method to be followed is:

i. Equity method

ii. Purchase method

iii. Pooling of interests method

iv. Consolidated method

(315) Amalgamation adjustment account is opened in the books of transferee company to


incorporate

i. The assets of the transferor company

ii. The liabilities of the transferor company

iii. The statutory reserves of the transferor company

iv. The non-statutory reserves of the transferor company

(316) Under the “purchase method of accounting”, the transferee company incorporates in its
books:
i. The assets and liabilities of the transferor company

ii. The assets, liabilities and statutory reserves of the transferor company

iii. The assets, liabilities and non-statutory reserves of the transferor company

iv. The assets, liabilities and reserves of the transferor company.

(317) Under the pooling of interests method the differences between the purchase consideration
and
share capital of the transferee company should be adjusted to;

i. General reserve

ii. amalgamation adjustment account

iii. Goodwill or capital reserve

iv. Either (ii) or (iii)

(318) Any balance is the capital reduction account after writing off lost capital is transferred to

i. Capital reserve account

ii. Share surrendered account

iii. Capital reorganisation account

iv. Contingency reserve

(319) In a scheme of reorganisation amount of shares surrendered by shareholders is


transferred to
i. Capital reduction account

ii. Share surrendered account

iii. Capital reorganisation account

iv. Capital reserve

(320) Amounts sacrificed by shareholders are credited to

i. Capital reserve account

ii. General reserve account

iii. Capital reduction account

iv. Contingency reserve account

(321) For a company to carry out capital reduction, permission is required from

i. The competent court

ii. Controller of Capital issues

iii. Company Law Board

iv. Central Government.

(322) Consent of the creditors is required for

i. Sub-dividing the shares


ii. Consolidation of shares

iii. Increasing share capital

iv. Return of capital.

(323) Capital reduction account is used in the case of

i. internal reconstruction

ii. external reconstruction

iii. amalgamation of Companies

iv. absorption of one company by another

(324) Banks prepare the accounts for the

i. Calendar year

ii. Financial year

iii. Cooperative year

iv. Diwali year

(325) Banks show the provision for income-tax under the head

i. Contingency accounts

ii. Contingent liabilities

iii. Other liabilities and provisions

iv. Borrowings

(326) The heading other assets does not include


i. Silver

ii. Interest accrued

iii. Inter-office adjustment (Dr.)

iv. Gold

(327) Rebate on bills discounted is

i. An item of income

ii. A liability

iii. income received in advance

iv. Income Outstanding

(328) A non-banking asset is

i. An item of office equipment

ii. Any asset acquired from the debtors in satisfaction of claim

iii. Money at call and short notice

iv. Furniture and fixtures

(329) A non-performing asset is

i. Money at call and short notice


ii. An asset that ceases to generate income

iii. Cash balance in till

iv. Cash balance with RBI

(330) When income is to be recognised on cash basis, a distinction should be made between

i. Performing and non-performing assets

ii. Banking and non-banking assets

iii. Monetary and non-monetary assets

iv. Current and non-current assets

(331) A valuation balance sheet is prepared by a

i. trading company

ii. banking company

iii. manufacturing company

iv. life insurance company

(332) A general insurance business carrying on more than one type of insurance business
prepares

i. a separate revenue account for each type of business.

ii. a separate profit and loss account for each type of business.

iii. a separate revenue account and combined profit and loss account.

iv. a separate revenue account and profit and loss account for each type of
business.
(333) Survey expenses for marine insurance claims must be

i. added to claims

ii. added to law charges

iii. added to management expenses

iv. shown as a separate item

(334) Expenses of management must be

i. charged to Profit and Loss Appropriation A/c .

ii. charged to different revenue accounts

iii. charged to profit and loss account

iv. reduced from investment income

(335) During a year a general insurance company ha. the following details :

Lakh of Rs.

Premiums received

500

Premiums on re-insurance accepted

100

Premiums on re-insurance ceded


200

The amount to be credited as premium to revenue account should be

i. Rs. 500 lakhs

ii. Rs. 600 lakhs

iii. Rs. 700 lakhs

iv. Rs. 400 lakhs

(336) Income tax on interest, dividend and rent should be

i. debited to provision for taxation

ii. debited to profit and loss account

iii. debited to profit and loss appropriation account

iv. deducted from interest, dividends and rents

(337) Cash at call and short notice will appear in the Balance Sheet

i. as a separate item

ii. under the heading 'Cash'

iii. under the heading 'other accounts'

iv. either (i) or (ii)

(338) When an asset is replaced;


i. the current cost of replacement is written off to revenue.

ii. the original cost of the asset is written off to revenue.

iii. the original cost reduced by the amount of depreciation is written off to
revenue.

iv. the lower of (i) or (ii).

(339) Original cost of an asset Rs. 5,00,000. Present cost of replacement Rs. 6,50,000. Amount
spent
on replacement Rs. 7,60,000. The amount chargeable to revenue will be:

i. Rs. 6,50,000

ii. Rs. 5,00,000

iii. Rs. 7,60,000

iv. Rs. 2,60,000

(340) Interest on debentures is shown in:

i. Revenue account

ii. Capital account

iii. Net revenue account

iv. Capital account

(341) When an asset is replaced, any amount realised on sale of old materials will be credited to

i. Replacement account

ii. Asset account


iii. Revenue account

iv. Net revenue account

(342) Cost of license is shown in the

i. Capital account

ii. Revenue account

iii. General balance sheet

iv. Net revenue account

(343) Contingencies reserve is created:

i. to declare dividends during years when profits are inadequate.

ii. to meet abnormal expenses which are beyond the control of management.

iii. strengthen generally the financial position of the company.

iv. either (ii) or (iii)

(344) The essential feature of the double account system is:

i. for every debit there is a corresponding credit.

ii. the presentation of capital receipts and capital expenditure in a separate


account.

iii. the presentation of assets at original cost, the depreciation to date being
shown to the credit of depreciation reserve account.

iv. all the above


(345) Under double account system, depreciation is credited to