Businesses have often relied upon information gathered from financial statements like the balance sheet among others. These sheets offer important information used in analysis on the different aspects of the business. Information taken from them provides decision makers direction in which to take the next course of action for the business.
Examples shown on the page provide further information regarding the making of sheets depending on the application. For example, a call sheet example in the page provides details on how a call sheet is done or structured for an event. Other information is also shown to provide reference.
Score Sheet Example
Training Sheet Example
Student Sheet Example
Task Sheet Example
Activity Sheet Example
Meeting Sign-In Sheet
Project Sign-In Sheet
Detention Sign-In sheet
Safety Training Sign-In Sheet
What Is an Overtime Sheet?
Performing overtime work is defined as doing work in excess of the normal working hours. An overtime sheet is a document containing detailed information regarding the number of overtime work hours and work done during the said hours.
Sample sheet templates to guide you further in understanding an overtime sheet are found in the page. Feel free to look around and click on any file to get a closer look of how that sample is made.
How to Create a Call Sheet
The following show simple tips in making a call sheet:
- Organize – Before making a call sheet, coordinate with a number of people regarding the plan or schedule.
- Label – Place the name of the production on top and the date or day the call sheet is for.
- Cast and crew – Indicate the make up call time and area. After which, set call time must be indicated and the time they actually need to be there.
- Extras – Same format as with the crew but detailed according to the extra’s makeup and set time.
- Notes – This section is allotted for reminders such as stunts or explosive special effects.
Additionally, you can refer to the examples in the page for further information.
Sheet for Personal Balance
Consolidated Balance Sheet
Agricultural Balance Sample Sheet
Balance Sheet for Model
Contractor Overtime Sheet
Overtime Payroll Sheet
What Is the Difference between the Balance Sheets of Nonprofit and For-Profit Organizations?
Balance sheets for nonprofit organizations differ from a for-profit organization namely because a nonprofit organization has no net worth since no one owns the organization.
The following are the major differences a nonprofit has over the for-profit organization:
In place of balance sheets, nonprofit organizations have what is otherwise called as statement of financial position which states the organization’s net assets.
Net assets on the other hand are classified into three categories:
- Unrestricted asset – government-owned assets or items holding commercial value with no external restrictions of use or function.
- Temporary restricted asset – net assets having issued donor-imposed restrictions. They are restricted for a specific purpose after or during a specific period of time.
- Permanently restricted asset – net assets of a nonprofit given with restrictions regarding its use and purpose for perpetuity.
2. Net Assets
Having no owners and by the name itself, a nonprofit does not have equity. It has instead net assets resulting from the difference of total assets minus the total liabilities.
3. Fund Sources
For nonprofits assets and liabilities are presented as sources and uses of funds. Liabilities are sources of funds representing the donors and assets are the uses of such funds which represent the assets acquired by a nonprofit.
Bottom line: Nonprofits operate differently from for-profit organizations since nonprofits heavily rely on donations and grants and focus mostly on accountability of such donations and grants. Nonprofit organizations do not have equity but only assets.
Sign Out Sheets
Classroom Sign Out Sheet
Sign-Out Sheet for Student
Equipment Sign Out Sheet
Event Call Sheet
Sample Production Call Sheet
Reference Call Sheet
Weekly Call Example Sheet
Auto Quote Sheet
Homeowner’s Quote Sample Sheet
Personal Quote Sheet Example
Quote Sheet for Motorcycle
Project Identification Sheet
Project Summary Sheet
Project Expense Sheet
Project Fact Sheet
What Is a Fact Sheet?
Fact sheets are one-page documents often made to convey product information and data to potential or existing customers.
Making a Fact Sheet
In making a fact sheet introducing a new product or service, it is important for a fact sheet to have the following:
- Event name (with at least have three to four lines explaining the event)
- Date of the event
- Exact location of the event
- Time of the event
- Ticket information with details such as where to get them and how much it would cost
- Other pertinent information such as contacts, email address, or a website
Tips in Making a Donation Sheet
In making a donations sheet, it is important to consider the following factors:
- Consider posing lesser questions.
- Consider removing further instructions regarding the sort of information required. Having lesser clutter focuses attention of the reader to the question at hand
- Use technology to your advantage. With the use of mobile phones, wouldn’t it make sense for a donor to be able to donate from his phone?
That done, you will want a donation receipt handy for tax purposes.
Parent Fact Sheet
Stalking Fact Sample Sheet
Fact Sheet for Small Business
Walk Donation Sheet
Adventure Log Example Sheet
Summary Log Sheet
Customer Log Sample Sheet
Situation Log Sheet
Tally Sheet for Donation
Results Tally Sheet
Bid Request Tally Sheet
Tally Sheet for Project
Sheet for Assessment Reference
High School Reference Sheet
Sheet for Physics Reference
Customer Reference Sheet
Personal Expense Sheet Example
Monthly Expense Sample Sheet
Sheet for Client Expense
Employee Expense Sheet
Tips to Accomplish a Monthly Budget/Expense Sheet
Having trouble sticking to your monthly budget? This is a sentiment commonly shared by everybody else. Sticking to a monthly budget just seems to be a monumental task specially when all you see on TV commercials are ongoing sales.
Worry not, the following basic steps can help you in your money woes.
- Regularly enter your expenses in your expense sheet. You can take pictures of receipts so you won’t have to worry of ever losing any receipts. If you are using spreadsheets on your phone, you can easily attach the photo to the receipt.
- Share your expense sheet with family. Having someone else watch over your expenses helps in monitoring your progress. Involving key persons in your life will definitely help in keeping you point and focused on limiting expenses.
- Make changes on your methods of sticking to your budget whenever you feel things are just starting to get out of hand.
Reference sheet and expense sheet examples on the page may help you gain better understanding of how different types of sheets are made and how they look.