Here we have to check two aspects for barter 1) if similar goods are exchanged – if similar goods and services are exchanged, it is not a transaction because no income is generated. Z. Eg An oil company `A` works across the country , due to the practical exploitation it plans to buy oil from company „B“ on one site and supply the same amount of oil to Company B at another site. Here, the goods exchanged are similar and do not generate income. Thus, it is not below income. Good evening, Venkat, when it comes to orders – this needs to be resolved internally, IFRS does not solve internal accounting processes – they only guide us in the recognition of transactions. I imagine that if the barter is agreed, some kind of order can be made in the system. Here too, for fair values – of course, both should agree on prices, quantities, etc. – and no, the difference could not necessarily occur if the quantities/price are agreed at fair value. Barter`s transactions are generally bilateral, but can be multilateral. The emergence of online exchange sites has made multilateral exchanges more frequent.
There are costs associated with online exchanges. As a general rule, there is an initial registration fee or a monthly fee of between $20 and $40. The exchange is calculated for transactions in the order of 5% and 10%. Thanks for your article, it helped. According to IFRS 15, „non-monetary exchanges between companies in the same sector to facilitate sales to customers or potential customers are specified. For example, IFRS 15 does not apply to a contract between two oil companies that accept an oil exchange to respond in a timely manner to the demand of their customers at certain sites. How do you plan to take stock of a similar service exchange transaction? I understand that there will be an inventory of effects for similar goods, but what about services? What standards should be met, given that IAS 18 has been replaced by IFRS 15 (and these operations are a country-by-country area of application)? The basic process includes analysis of past, non-monetary transactions that included similar advertising services. In accordance with IFRS standards, these non-trade transactions can only be used if they are frequent and do not involve third parties also used on the exchange exchange. Barter can also be used as compensation. A company can give goods or services exchanged as a bonus or as part of a compensation package, without resorting to cash. Many companies implement exchange bonus or sales incentive programs, from restaurant certificates to resort trips.