Journal entries problems

On April 15, 2010, Heidi's payroll was processed. Heidi is a non-exempt employee and earns an hourly wage rate of \$20.00. Heidi company pays 1.5 times the regular wage rate for overtime hours. Heidi worked a total of 45 hours this week. Heidi pays FICA- Social Security Taxes of 6.2%, FICA-Medicare Taxes of 1.45%, Federal Income Taxes of 12%, and a health insurance premium of 5%

Posted by Anonymous on

Hi,
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

please clarify what the question is here?

Posted on Jul 15, 2010

this is an accounting problem, u have the wrong wweb site

Posted on Jul 15, 2010

SOURCE: computer Programming

HI
first of all dont expect experts to write you codes.
secondly,coming back to the problem this requires
nested if-else logic. with some logical operators involved.
(and - &&, pipe - ||).

I hope you have the logic and now you can easily write the code.

Posted on Aug 29, 2008

Where is the technical motherboard problem here ?

Posted on Jul 17, 2010

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Related Questions:

If i work 16 hours a week how much money do i get for a 14 year oldd

Multiply hourly wage by number of hours in pay period.
The answer is your gross pay. If this is un-taxed income, you earn that much. If it is taxed, then multiply by about 0.70 to determine take home pay after taxes, although taxes vary by location.

Ex: If I work 16 hours at \$9.50/hr, I make \$152/week before taxes, but only take home \$106.40 (\$152 x 0.70) per week after the government takes its cut.

Use a calculator, hand-held or on the computer in accessories, cell phone app, or pencil and paper with simple multiplication formula Wage x Hours Worked Per Pay Period x (1.00 - Tax Rate) = Take Home Pay Per Pay Period.

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Well the advantages are obvious for the employee. One major disadvantage is it fuels inflation.

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Adjustment information for the end of April is provided below. 1 Office supplies remaining on hand, \$100. 2 Food supplies remaining on hand, \$8,000. 3 Insurance expired during the month of April,...

That's all fine and dandy, but what you really should be doing is to try and figure out just what your question is here and how we can actually provide some sane answers?!?!?!

Aug 22, 2013 | Vehicle Parts & Accessories

What is payroll tax?

Payroll tax is the money that goes to the state and or federal government directly from your salary. There are two basic kinds of payroll tax. The first is the kind that your employer pays on your behalf and the second is the money that you pay out of your salary. These amounts are always based on your salary and they are related to each other. For example if you make 10 dollars per hour and your coworker makes 20 dollars per hour, the amount of payroll tax they and your employer pays for your coworkers is twice that of yours.

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Payroll system in DBMS. I don't know what data is to be taken.

Firstly you need to determine/state whether you are using a database application, such as Access, MtSQL or MS SQL and programming them to do create this application, or are you using a programming development tool such as Visual Studio, ASP.NET, PHP or the like, as the solution and guidance will be different for each.
In terms of the data design, you should store the data necessary to identify each employee uniquely and each data point per employee needed to calculate their payroll. You should then store the generic (applys to all employees) such as tax rates, in separate tables and call on it to calculate wages and other paystub data.
For instance, the employee first and last names and tax ID should be a sufficient unique identifier. Create a table for just employees, their names, tax ID, start date, schedule, pay rate, number of deductions, direct bank payment data, etc., and whatever else you decide you need for each employee. You can calculate their wages by multiplying their rate by their schedule and applying the appropriate tax rate and medical/witholding deductions as you go, so calculated data does not need to be stored and consume database space.
You'll likely need a separate table for common data such as tax rates, one for deductions/witholdings, one for holidays, one for vacation accrual rates, one for medical rates, etc. This data if common to employees does not need to be stored per individual, as that would cause redundant replication of data. If the employees are on an hourly rate, rather than a set salary/wage, then you'll need a table of worked hours per employee, akin to their timesheet data. If you use a timesheet/timecard, the entering and storing only the totals and keeping the physical timesheet for backup records should suffice.
Once you design and populate your database as suggested above, then it's a relatively-simple task of calculating the computed paystub data and storing the salient resulting datapoints for the record.
Consider a reporting application, such as Crystal Reports, for your printing needs, as its far easier to configure Crystal or similar product to format reports, paystubs, checks, etc., than coding these from scratch.
Hope this helps.

Dec 25, 2008 | Computers & Internet

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