Ledger is a command-line accounting program which uses a simple text file as a ledger, yet provides powerful facilities for working with commodities, accounts, transactions, etc. It can also read Gnucash data files directly.
An accounting book of final entry where transactions are listed in separate accounts.
A book in which a summary of accounts is laid up or preserved; the final book of record in business transactions, in which all debits and credits from the journal, etc., are placed under appropriate heads.
A group of accounts in which are recorded the financial transactions of a governmental unit or other organization. A ledger is a summary of transactions according to the accounts affected.
The accounting record which lists all the separate accounts of a business.
Book in which accounts are kept.
A collection of account records for an organization. FRS contains two ledgers: the general ledger (balance sheet) and the subsidiary ledger (revenue and expense). All accounts beginning with zero are general ledger accounts. Accounts beginning with numbers one through nine are subsidiary ledger accounts.
A book containing customer account information, with one full page per customer. A customer's purchases (debits) were recorded on the left side of the page; payments (credits) on the right.
A collection of account records for an organization. FRS contains two ledgers: the GL (balance sheet) and the SL (revenue and expense). See also General Ledger and Subsidiary Ledger.
a book in which money that is earned and spent is recorded
The book of accounts into which the summary from the journals are entered. Also, a ledger account is an individual account that shows all the debits and credits and the ending balance at the end of an accounting period. For example, the ledger account for cash in bank will show a debit for the summary of all deposits from the cash receipts journal and a credit for all expenditures from the cash disbursements journal. The resulting balance in the cash in bank ledger account will be reconciled to the balance on the bank statement.
Usually, the first digit of an FRS account. The different ledgers represent different kinds of funds.
The group of accounts used by a business.
A group of accounts in which are recorded the financial transactions of the state. Refer to GENERAL LEDGER and SUBSIDIARY LEDGER.
A printable table that Affiliate's will have access to providing a running summary of their sales activity. This is located in the Lounge.
a record in which commercial accounts are recorded; "they got a subpoena to examine our books"
an accounting journal as a physical object; "he bought a new daybook"
a book having one page for each account in the organization's financial structure
a book in which your original entries from the journal (see previous answer) have been sorted into separate accounts
a book that holds all the accounts and balances
a list of all transactions on a particular account (or a set of accounts)
a physical collection of related financial information, such as revenues, expenditures, accounts receivable, and accounts payable
a preferred bookkeeping system more by accountants than a notebook
a specialized accounting book or computer program in which information from accounting journals is accumulated into specific categories and posted so that managers can find all the information about one account in the same place
a book used to keep track of money spent and taken in
A book of final entry, in which journal entries are summarized. (See "General Journal.")
the physical set of records, either manual or computerized, that represents the accounting for your business. Includes revenues, expenditures, accounts receivable and accounts payable, inventory and fixed assets. A General Ledger contains recordings of all business transactions that have happened during the course of a taxable year.
A book of final entry containing all the accounts of a business or all the accounts of a particular type (for example, general ledger, accounts receivable ledger).
A grouping of funds within Voyager which share a fiscal period. Gifts and exchanges and the approval plan books have their own ledgers, separate from the main ledger for each fiscal year.
A set of posted balances that represent a set of books for a business unit. PeopleSoft General Ledger supports detail, multiple, and summary ledgers.
a record of business transactions kept by type or account. Journal entries are usually transferred to ledgers.
This form would contain a group of accounts (typical accounts listed might include any assets such as cash, supplies or owner equity). Each account is listed separately; each independently separate ledger account would be assigned a number title (the cash account on a ledger sheet might for instance include a date, item name, reference no., debit & credit columns, then an ending balance with its own debit & credit columns).
The records for a group of related accounts kept current in a systematic manner.
A book in which entries posted from the journals are re-organised into accounts.
A group of accounts in which are recorded the financial transactions of an entity.
a book of account; any book of final entry. See General Ledger and Subsidiary Ledger.
a book that contains the totals from all of journals.
A "book" containing accounts. For example, there is the general ledger that contains the balance sheet and income statement accounts. There is a subsidiary ledger that contains the detailed, customer account balances for the general ledger account Accounts Receivable. To Top
A book of accounts. Also see “Account and “Journal.
A book containing accounts to which debits and credits are posted from books of original entry.
The books and records of a business or company that serve to identify/and track periodic business operations.
A "set of books" against which financial transactions are posted. See Operating ledger,General ledger, Encumbrance ledger and Grant ledger
A book of accounts in which data from transactions recorded in journals are posted and thereby classified and summarized.
Account showing assets and liabilities for a fund/portfolio.
Any book of accounts containing the summaries of debit and credit entries.
A ledger (from the English dialect forms liggen or leggen, to lie or lay; in sense adapted from the Dutch substantive logger), is the principal book for recording transactions. Originally, the term referred to a book remaining regularly in one place, and so it was used of the copies of the Scriptures and service books kept in a church.