C2BII is short for “Cash flow to Bank and Income Impact”.
It is the world's first and only application that can provide an accurate and reliable answer (one that can pass scrutiny and verification) on the most obvious and the most useful question in a Financial Analysis scenario: "Profit & Loss".
C2BII is the investement evaluation software that will define the third generation of Financial Analysis. The first generation was “pen and paper” analysis, and it lasted until 1979 (the year of birth of Visicalc). The second generation is thru the use of a spreadsheet (1979 - today).
C2BII is based on a proprietary calculation method (US Patent 7,668,768 and US Patent 8,041,618 and US Patent 8,229,822).
The new methodology cancels the problems and inaccuracies of the (until yesterday) favorite methodology (Net Present Value – NPV). Even more, it will provide the template for conducting Financial Analysis.
Problems of extreme importance to the operation of a company that currently are considered unsolvable, and accordingly even the most experienced Financial Analyst will not even attempt to address them, thru the use of the new software tool they will be answered in a minute by a person that has no knowledge or experience in Finance and Accounting issues. For more on that, please read the page that describes the methodology.
C2BII is not a statistical & financial ratio application, or a report generator, or a Bank loan payments calculator, or a stock price forecast generator.
It is a methodology to evaluate investment scenarios, and to address general “what if” questions that arise from that evaluation. The major question that the C2BII methodology is used to address is "Profit & Loss".
A classical example of an investment evaluation problem is the purchase of a new machine for the purposes of setting up a new production line in the factory. Once we have established forecasts for the related primary incidents (such as cost of machine, wages, cost of electricity, production volume, sales price, credit policy to the customers, purchase of raw materials, credit policy from the suppliers, other expenses etc), we are asked to establish if, on the basis of the supplied forecasts, this proposed investment is going to produce a profit or not, for the total duration of the new machine’s useful working life.
Other examples are evaluation of product pricing policy, calculation of the impact on profitability of new bank loan terms etc.