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The Effect of Leverage, Size, Liquidity, Operating Cash Flow on Fixed Asset Revaluation Dian Firmansyah; Nurmala Ahmar; JMV Mulyadi
The Indonesian Accounting Review Vol 7, No 1 (2017): January - June 2017
Publisher : STIE Perbanas Surabaya

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.14414/tiar.v7i1.816


This study tries to prove empirically the effect of leverage, size, liquidity and operating cash flows on the revaluation of fixed assets. It used a sample of all non-financial companies, which revalued assets in the periode of 2012-2015, at companies listed on Indonesia Stock Exchange with upward revaluation category. The analysis was done using Path analysis (PLS) without requiring classical assumption and normality test. The results show that leverage affects Asset revaluation, it proves that high leverage because the company to do revaluation of fixed assets, large companies tend to want to display earnings reports that are not too large to reduce their political costs, with asset revaluation, the value of depreciation is calculated Repeated and reduce the company's profit. Operating cash flows affect the revaluation of fixed assets on the grounds that the company requires funds to pay its obligations as well as in revaluation assets cost a great deal for the appraisal services, audit fees and final tax payments. Yet, liquidity has no effect on the revaluation of fixed assets, Within the last 4 years, the study found that users of the Asset revaluation model reporting in Other Comprehensive Income continue to grow and are expected to become financial statements that have superiority and good quality by reporting fair value. In the next research to add the number of variables on Asset revaluation, as well as expand the sample by involving the company revaluation and non revaluation. In addition, to examine the development of asset revaluation, especially in ASEAN countries related to the adoption of IFRS in the case of fixed asset revaluation.Keyword: Leverage, Size, Liquidity, Cash Flow from operation, and Revaluations Assets.
Murabahah Financing, Musyarakah, Mudharabah, Istishna and Ijarah Against Sharia Banking Profit Sharing Bagus Ahmad Sudiro; Nurmala Ahmar; Ardiansyah
JFBA: Journal of Financial and Behavioural Accounting Vol. 2 No. 2 (2022)
Publisher : LPPM Universitas Terbuka

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.33830/jfba.v2i2.4182.2022


In general, the principle of profit sharing in sharia banking can be done through murabahah, musyarakah, mudharabah, istishna dan ijarah contracts. The more profit sharing generated by Islamic banking, the better conditions of Islamic banking. The sample used and the data were obtained from 11 Islamic Banks in Indonesia for the period 2014-2018. Profit sharing is used as the dependent variable while murabahah, musyarakah, mudharabah, istishna, and ijarah financing are used as independent variables. The results of the research without resampling and with resampling show that murabahah, mudharabah, and istishna have a significant effect on profit sharing, and musyarakah and ijarah have no significant effect on profit sharing. Murabahah gives the most dominant influence on profit sharing.