Principles of Engineering Economic Analysis, 6th Edition
March 2012, ©2012
This text is an unbound, binder-ready edition.
Principles of Engineering Economic Analysis, 6th edition teaches engineers to properly and methodically evaluate their work on an economic basis, and to convey it effectively to those who have the power to say "yea" or "nay." The 6th edition is updated and expanded to be comprehensive and flexible - it includes all standard topics plus stronger coverage of more advanced analysis techniques than other books, with the most thorough integration and guidance for spreadsheet use. The text provides a unified treatment of economic analysis principles and techniques from a cash flow perspective, a proven classroom approach that is very successful in practice. Chapter-opening stories about well-known companies, engineering and personal finance examples throughout the text, and external web resources help motivate students. FE-Like problems at the end of each chapter give students practice with the kinds of problems they'll encounter on the FE exam. The 6th edition provides students and instructors the latest tax information, and up-to-date company and industry information in the chapter opening stories, reflecting changes resulting from the recent tumult in the economy, so that students can work with the most current and relevant information.
1.2 Time Value of Money
1.3 Ten Principles of Engineering Economic Analysis
1.4 Systematic Economic Analysis Technique (SEAT)
1.5 When the Time Value of Money Need Not Be Considered
Chapter 2 Time Value Of Money
2.2 Cash Flow Diagrams
2.3 Simple Interest Calculations
2.4 Compound Interest Calculations
2.5 Multiple Compounding Periods in a Year
2.6 When Compounding and Cash Flow Frequencies Differ
2.7 Special and Limiting Cases of Time Value of Money Factors
Appendix 2.A Continuous Compound Interest Calculations (brief treatment)
2.A.1 Discrete Cash Flows
2.A.2 Continuous Cash Flows
Chapter 3 Borrowing, Lending, And Investing
3.2 Four Methods of Repaying Loans
3.3 Which Repayment Method Is Best for the Borrower?
3.4 Real Estate Investment
3.5 Interest Payments and Principal Payments
3.6 Retirement Planning
3.7 Equivalence and Indifference
3.8 Purchasing and Selling Bonds
3.9 Variable Interest Rates
Chapter 4 Establishing The Planning Horizon And The Minimum Attractive Rate Of Return
4.2 Choosing the Planning Horizon
4.3 Specifying the Minimum Attractive Rate of Return
Chapter 5 Present Worth Analysis
5.2 Comparing Alternatives
5.3 Present Worth: Single Alternative
5.4 Present Worth: Multiple Alternatives
5.5 Present Worth: "One Shot" Investments
5.6 Discounted Payback Period: Single Alternative
5.7 Discounted Payback Period: Multiple Alternatives
5.8 Capitalized Worth: Single Alternative
5.9 Capitalized Worth: Multiple Alternatives
Chapter 6 Future Worth Analysis
6.2 Future Worth: Single Alternative
6.3 Future Worth: Multiple Alternatives
6.4 Maximizing the Investment Portfolio
6.5 More on Unequal Lives
Chapter 7 Annual Worth Analysis
7.2 Annual Worth: Equal Lives
7.3 Annual Worth: Multiple Alternatives
7.4 Least Common Multiple of Lives Assumption
7.5 Unequal Lives Re-Visited
7.6 Capital Recovery Cost
Chapter 8 Rate Of Return Analysis
8.2 Internal Rate of Return: Single Alternative
8.3 Internal Rate of Return: Multiple Alternatives
8.4 External Rate of Return: Single Alternative
8.5 External Rate of Return: Multiple Alternatives
8.6 Analyzing Alternatives with No Positive Cash Flows
Appendix 8.A Modified Internal Rate of Return
8.A.1 Single Alternative
8.A.2 Multiple Alternatives
Chapter 9 Depreciation Methods
9.2 Background on Depreciation Accounting
9.3 Straight Line Depreciation (SLN)
9.4 Declining Balance and Double Declining Balance Depreciation (DB and DDB)
9.5 Switching from DDB to SLN with VDB
9.6 Modified Accelerated Cost Recovery System (MACRS)
9.7 Comparison of Depreciation Methods
Appendix 9.A Sum-of-Years-Digits Depreciation
Appendix 9.B Other Depreciation Methods
9.B.1 Unit of Production Method
9.B.2 Operating Day (Hour) Method
9.B.3 Income Forecast Method
Appendix 9.C Depletion
Chapter 10 After-Tax Economic Analysis.
10.2 Tax Concepts.
10.3 Corporate Income Taxes.
10.4 After-Tax Cash Flow without Borrowing.
10.5 After-Tax Comparison of Alternatives.
10.6 After-Tax Cash Flows with Borrowing.
10.7 How Much Money Should a Company Borrow?
10.8 Additional Tax Considerations.
10.9 Timing of Investment versus First Year's Depreciation Charge.
Chapter 11 Replacement Analysis.
11.2 Cash Flow Approach.
11.3 Opportunity Cost Approach.
11.4 Section 1031 Exchanges.
11.5 Optimum Replacement Interval.
Chapter 12 Inflation Effects.
12.2 Using Indexes to Measure Inflation.
12.3 Before-Tax Analysis in Inflationary Conditions.
12.4 After-Tax Analysis in Inflationary Conditions.
12.5 After-Tax Analysis with Inflation and Borrowed Capital.
Chapter 13 Supplementary Analysis.
13.2 Breakeven Analysis.
13.3 Sensitivity Analysis.
13.4 Risk Analysis.
Appendix 13.A Decision Tree Analysis.
Chapter 14 Economic Analysis In The Public And Regulated Sectors.
14.1 Introduction - The Nature of Public Projects.
14.3 Objectives in Public Project Evaluation.
14.4 Guidelines in Public Sector Evaluation.
14.5 U.S. Federal Government Guidelines.
14.6 Using SEAT in Public Sector Evaluations.
14.7 Benefit-Cost and Cost-Effectiveness Calculations.
14.8 Important Considerations in Evaluating Public Projects.
14.9 Introduction - The Revenue Requirements Method.
14.10 Definition of Terms.
14.11 Determining the Minimum Revenue Requirement.
14.12 Showing Equivalence between Revenue Requirement and ATCF Methods.
Appendix 14.A OMB Circular No. A-94, Revised Table of Contents.
Chapter 15 Capital Budgeting.
15.2 The Classical Capital Budgeting Problem.
15.3 Unequal Investment Durations.
15.4 Capital Budgeting with Divisible Investments.
15.5 Using Excel to Solve the Capital Budgeting Problem with Divisible Investments.
15.6 Practical Considerations in Capital Budgeting.
Chapter 16 Obtaining And Estimating Cash Flows.
16.2 Cost Terminology.
16.3 Cost Estimation.
16.4 General Accounting Principles.
16.5 Cost Accounting Principles.
A. Discrete Compound Interest Tables.
a. Single-Sum, Uniform Series, and Gradient Series Interest Factors.
b. Geometric Series Present Worth Interest Factors.
c. Geometric Series Future Worth Interest Factors.
B. Continuous Compound Interest Tables.
a. Single-Sum, Uniform Series, and Gradient Series Interest Factors.
b. Continuous Flow Interest Factors.
Answers To Even-Numbered Problems.
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