Keeping track of maintenance expenses can be important for budgeting purposes and for making decisions about whether to replace a fixed asset.
Each fixed asset can be attached to one or more insurance policies.
You carry out this posting using a batch-input session.
In addition to the various depreciation types, interest and revaluation, this batch input session also posts the allocation and writing off of special reserves.
Fixed assets can be grouped in various ways, for example, by class, department or location. This makes it possible to include any anticipated acquisitions and sales in reports.
For each asset, you can record maintenance costs and the next service date.
In a third cell, use the SUM function to add the two cells together. In a third cell, subtract one cell reference from the other. In a third cell, use the DATEDIF function to find the difference in dates.As of R/3 Enterprise, SAP released a new version of the depreciation program called RAPOST2000 although the older program RABUCH00 is still available and can be used. Every asset transaction immediately causes a change of the forecasted depreciation.However, it does not immediately cause an update of the depreciation and value adjustment accounts for the balance sheet and profit and loss statements.The planned depreciation is posted to the general ledger when you run the periodic depreciation posting run.This posting run uses a batch-input session to post the planned depreciation for each posting level for each individual asset as a lump sum amount.In this example, cell D6 has the budgeted amount, and cell E6 has the actual amount as a negative number. In this example, cell D10 has the start date, and cell E10 has the End date. For more information on the DATEDIF function, see Calculate the difference between two dates. If your date is aligned to the right, then it's a date. Here are some solutions that can help this problem.