Any entry has a value, it may not be cash in the strictest sense of the word, but none the less it is treated as cash.
could you post your journal entry, maybe that will help
Journal entries should be the exception when using QB, they often do not work as you think they should, and when you use inventory type items they never work for inventory. It is much better to use the forms on the home page the way QB is designed to be used. Journal entries also bypass accrual/cash reporting at times , and will not show on many reports.
Hello there, @sadfsadf.
QuickBooks uses double-entry accounting when recording your transactions. This means that each transaction whether cash or non-cash you entered affects two or more accounts. Let me share additional information on how this works.
When creating a journal entry, the transactions you entered directly affect the accounts you chose. @Rustler is correct, if you’re recording inventory type of transactions, it’s best to use the forms available in the system. Doing this will allow you to record your Accounts Receivables and Accounts Payables properly. For more detailed information, you may refer to these articles: How accounts are affected by debits and credits.
On the other hand, to create a report to show both Debits and Credits for each non-cash journal entry, here’s how:
a. Expand the Filter section.
b. Checked the Transaction Type tick box.
c. Click the Transaction Type drop-down menu.
d. Choose the transactions you want to include in the reports.
e. Click Run Report.
You can refer to this article for step-by-step instructions: Create a report that shows Debits and Credits for each transaction.
Also, I have here some articles for more insights about managing journal entries:
Let me know if you have other questions. I’m always here to help.