It's a measure of a company's overall profitability, i.e. how much of its sales are converting to profit. The value given is the amount of sales needed to generate one currency unit of post tax profit. Negative values mean that the company has a negative level of post tax profit. The figure is about the latest fiscal year available.
It's a key measure of success. The profit ratio measures the amount of profit generated by each single currency unit of sales. The figure is about the latest fiscal year available.
Brand doesn't have an official ecommerce
A seamless merging of form, colour and texture characterizes Marsèll's approach to shoemaking. Sturdy, classic shapes undergo a process of subtle distortion: a detail is overblown gaining visual prominence, or it is totally erased; heels get a sculptural shape; meticulous finishing adds a dash of polish where you'd least expect it; a slice, or a hole, turn into design statements. Whilst still keeping their status of useful objects, shoes, as well as bags, gain another layer of meaning, due to a rearranged balance of all the components. The effect is subdued; assertively quiet, if you prefer. Marsèll coveys modern classicism with an angle and an organic feel. It is a mix of innovation and tradition. Marsèll was created in 2001. Production is carried entirely in Italy, in-house. Craft, manual work, quality of the materials and artisanality are paramount. The Milan showroom was opened in 2006. Three yeas later, the space spawned an addition in the form of Marsèlleria, a multidisciplinary cube that hosts rotating exhibitions born out of a genuine quest for creativity and unadulterated forms of expression. Showrooms in Paris and New York have been opened in the meanwhile. Marsèll expresses a solid yet tactile take on design. Muted colors, meticulous finishes, a dash of the unexpected give a visionary twist to utilitarianism. Form, thereafter, follows function, not predictably so.