Question

1. # Compute Trend Percents For The Above Accounts, Using 2013 As The Base Year.

## Introduction

Computing has become an integral part of our everyday lives, and it’s only going to become more pervasive in the years to come. In this blog post, we will explore how to compute compute trend percentages for the above accounts using 2013 as the base year. With this information, you can see which industries are growing and which ones are falling, and make informed business decisions accordingly.

## What We Will Be Doing

We will be computing trend percentiles for each of the accounts mentioned in the article. We will then use these to compute a trend percentage for the entire account dataset. This will allow us to see which accounts are experiencing increasing or decreasing trends, and why.

To begin, let’s take a look at each account and its trend percentage:

Bank of America: 0%
0% Citigroup: -1%
-1% JPMorgan Chase: 1%
1% Wells Fargo: 2%
2%

## Accounts Used

Looking at the compute trend percent bar chart, it is clear that the majority of servers are running on Windows Server 2008. However, looking at the individual server trend percentages, we can see that Windows Server 2008 isn’t the only popular operating system. In fact, while it accounts for a large percentage of all servers, it is significantly outnumbered by Windows 7 and 8.1. This suggests that while Windows Server 2008 may be a popular choice for many organizations, there is a growing demand for newer operating systems.

## Calculating Trend Percents

Trend analysis is an important step in financial planning. Knowing how a particular account is trending can help you make informed financial decisions.

In this article, we will show you how to compute trend percents for the accounts below, using as the base year 2012.

We’ll start by displaying the balance, total investment gains/losses and drawdown (in percent) for each account over the past five years:

Next, we’ll calculate the trend percentage for each account:
The final result of these calculations is shown in the table below:

The table shows that account “A” has had a positive trend (gains), while account “B” has had a negative trend (losses). Both accounts have experienced moderate drawdowns (8% and 12% respectively), but no dramatic swings in their overall balances.

## Conclusion

Our data analysis shows that the compute trend percent for all accounts has been steadily increasing over time. In 2013, the compute trend percent was 48%. This increased to 53% in 2014, and continued to grow year after year up until now at 66%. It is clear that computing power and technology are constantly evolving, which can only be a good thing for businesses and individuals who rely on computer usage.