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Chapter 10 Cash Flows and Other Issues in Capital Budgeting

Overview n n n Capital Rationing Cash Flow Estimation Comparing Projects with Unequal Lives

Capital Rationing n n n Suppose that you have evaluated 5 capital investment projects for your company. Suppose that the VP of Finance has given you a limited capital budget. How do you decide which projects to select?

Capital Rationing n You could rank the projects by IRR:

Capital Rationing n You could rank the projects by IRR: IRR 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 1 2 3 4 5 \$

Capital Rationing n You could rank the projects by IRR: IRR Our budget is limited so we accept only projects 1, 2, and 3. 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 1 2 3 4 \$X 5 \$

Capital Rationing n You could rank the projects by IRR: IRR Our budget is limited so we accept only projects 1, 2, and 3. 25% 20% 15% 10% 5% 1 2 3 \$X \$

Capital Rationing n n n Ranking projects by IRR is not always the best way to deal with a limited capital budget. It’s better to pick the largest NPVs. Let’s try ranking projects by NPV.

Problems with Project Ranking n n n 1) Mutually exclusive projects of unequal size (the size disparity problem) The NPV decision may not agree with IRR or PI. Solution: select the project with the largest NPV.

Size Disparity example Project A year cash flow 0 (135, 000) 1 60, 000 2 60, 000 3 60, 000 required return = 12% IRR = 15. 89% NPV = \$9, 110 PI = 1. 07 Project B year cash flow 0 (30, 000) 1 15, 000 2 15, 000 3 15, 000 required return = 12% IRR = 23. 38% NPV = \$6, 027 PI = 1. 20

Size Disparity example Project A year cash flow 0 (135, 000) 1 60, 000 2 60, 000 3 60, 000 required return = 12% IRR = 15. 89% NPV = \$9, 110 PI = 1. 07 Project B year cash flow 0 (30, 000) 1 15, 000 2 15, 000 3 15, 000 required return = 12% IRR = 23. 38% NPV = \$6, 027 PI = 1. 20

Problems with Project Ranking n n n 2) The time disparity problem with mutually exclusive projects. NPV and PI assume cash flows are reinvested at the required rate of return for the project. IRR assumes cash flows are reinvested at the IRR. The NPV or PI decision may not agree with the IRR. Solution: select the largest NPV.

Time Disparity example Project A year cash flow 0 (48, 000) 1 1, 200 2 2, 400 3 39, 000 4 42, 000 required return = 12% Project B year cash flow 0 (46, 500) 1 36, 500 2 24, 000 3 2, 400 4 2, 400 required return = 12% IRR = 18. 10% NPV = \$9, 436 PI = 1. 20 IRR = 25. 51% NPV = \$8, 455 PI = 1. 18

Time Disparity example Project A year cash flow 0 (48, 000) 1 1, 200 2 2, 400 3 39, 000 4 42, 000 required return = 12% Project B year cash flow 0 (46, 500) 1 36, 500 2 24, 000 3 2, 400 4 2, 400 required return = 12% IRR = 18. 10% NPV = \$9, 436 PI = 1. 20 IRR = 25. 51% NPV = \$8, 455 PI = 1. 18

Capital Budgeting Steps 1) Evaluate Cash Flows Look at all incremental cash flows occurring as a result of the project. n Initial outlay n Differential Cash Flows over the life of the project (also referred to as annual cash flows). n Terminal Cash Flows

Capital Budgeting Steps 1) Evaluate Cash Flows 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 . . . n

Capital Budgeting Steps 1) Evaluate Cash Flows Initial outlay 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 . . . n

Capital Budgeting Steps 1) Evaluate Cash Flows Initial outlay 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 Annual Cash Flows . . . n

Capital Budgeting Steps 1) Evaluate Cash Flows Terminal Cash flow Initial outlay 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 Annual Cash Flows . . . n

Cash Flow Estimation n Need to estimate incremental after tax cash flows that the project is expected to generate. General form: Cash Flow = Incremental Net Income + Depreciation Other “special” cash flows n n Initial costs Extra ending or terminal cash flows at the end of the project’s expected useful life.

Capital Budgeting Steps 2) Evaluate the risk of the project. n We’ll get to this in the next chapter. n For now, we’ll assume that the risk of the project is the same as the risk of the overall firm. n If we do this, we can use the firm’s cost of capital as the discount rate for capital investment projects.

Capital Budgeting Steps 3) n Accept or Reject the Project. Calculate Project’s NPV and IRR to make this decision.

Imperial Defense Co. Death Star Replacement Project n n Six years ago in a galaxy far, far away, the Imperial Defense Co. (IDC) built the original Death Star at a cost of \$100 billion. This original project is being depreciated on a simplified straight-line basis over a 10 -year period to zero. IDC is considering building a new and improved Death Star at a cost of \$160 billion and would require an initial increase in net working capital of \$15 billion over the old Death Star. The old death star can be sold for scrap today for \$20 billion.

IDC Death Star Replacement Project Info(cont. ) n n The new Death Star is estimated to have a 4 year class and expected useful life and will be depreciated using the simplified straight-line method. The new Death Star is expected to increase “protection” revenues by \$50 billion in year 1 and \$90 billion in years 2 through 4 Rebel defense expenses are expected to increase by \$10 billion in year 1, \$20 billion in year 2, \$30 billion in year 3 and \$40 billion in year 4. The new Death Star has an estimated salvage value of \$30 billion at the end of its 4 -yr useful life and the original Death Star has a

Death Star Replacement Project Tasks n n Estimate the cash flows of the replacement project assuming a marginal tax rate of 40%. Should the old Death Star be replaced if Imperial Defense Co. ’s cost of capital is 10%.

Replacement Project CF Analysis n n n Assume old project is sold today and replaced be the new one. Receive inflow from the sale of old project today, but give up any future expected inflows (opportunity costs). General form: Increase in Net Income + (Depreciation on New - Depreciation on Old) – Increase in Net Working Capital

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows a) Initial Outlay: What is the cash flow at “time 0? ” General Steps (Purchase price of the asset) + (shipping and installation costs) (Depreciable asset) + (Investment in working capital) + After-tax proceeds from sale of old asset Net Initial Outlay

After-tax Proceeds from sale of Old Death Star(\$billion). Tax Rate = 40% n n n n Salvage value = \$20 Original Cost and Depreciable asset = \$100 Annual Old Depreciation = \$100/10 = \$10 Book value = depreciable asset - total amount depreciated. Book value = \$100 – 6(\$10) = \$40. Capital gain = SV - BV = \$20 - \$40 = (\$20) Tax refund = \$20 x. 4 = \$8 Total After Tax Proceeds = Salvage Value + Tax Refund = \$20 + \$8 = \$28

Initial Outlay of Death Star Replacement (\$billion) (\$160) (\$15) + \$28 (\$147) Cost of New Depreciable Asset Increase in Net Working Capital After-tax Proceeds from sale of replaced asset Initial Outlay

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows n b) Annual Cash Flows: What incremental cash flows occur over the life of the project?

For Each Year, Calculate: Incremental revenue - Incremental costs - Depreciation increase on project Incremental earnings before taxes - Tax on incremental EBT Incremental earnings after taxes + Depreciation increase reversal - annual increase in net working capital(none here) Annual Cash Flow

Death Star Replacement Project Depreciation(\$billion) n n n Annual Depreciation on Old = \$100/10 = \$10 Annual Depreciation on New = \$160/4 = \$40 Annual Increase in Depreciation due to Replacement = \$40 - \$10 = \$30 for years 1 through 4.

Death Star Replacement Project Annual Free Cash Flows(\$billion) Year Inc in Rev -Inc in Exp -Inc in Dep EBT -Tax(40%) EAT +Inc in Dep Cash Flow 1 50 10 30 10 4 6 30 36 2 90 20 30 40 16 24 30 54 3 90 30 30 30 12 18 30 48 4 90 40 30 20 8 12 30 42

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows n c) Terminal Cash Flow: What is the cash flow at the end of the project’s life? New Salvage value -/+ Tax effects of new capital gain/loss - Old Salvage value - (-/+) Tax effects of old capital gain/loss + Recapture of all increase in net working capital Terminal Cash Flow

Tax Effects of Sale of Asset (\$billion) n n n n n New Salvage value = \$30 Book value = depreciable asset - total amount depreciated. Book value = \$160 - \$160 = \$0. Capital gain = SV - BV = \$30 - 0 = \$30 New Tax payment = \$30 x. 4 = \$12 Old Salvage Value = Opportunity Cost = \$5 Old Book Value = \$0 Old Capital Gain = \$5. Old Tax Payment = \$5 x. 4 = \$2 Net Old Salvage Value = \$5 – \$2 = \$3

Death Star Replacement Terminal Cash Flows (\$billion) at t=4 New Salvage Value -Taxes on New SV =. 4(30 -0) -Old Net Salvage Value +Recovery of Net Working Capital Total Terminal CF (t = 4) n \$30 \$12 \$3 \$15 \$30

Death Star Replacement Project Decision Time (\$billion) Year Cash Flow 0 (147) CF 0 1 36 C 01 2 54 C 02 3 48 C 03 4 42 + 30 = 72 C 04 n NPV at 10% = \$15. 59 Billion, PI = 1. 11 n IRR = 14. 3%, MIRR = 12. 8%

Other Incremental Cash Flow Issues n n n Sunk costs = exclude. Ask yourself if rejecting the project affects this cost. Financing costs = EXCLUDE. Already included in WACC. Opportunity Costs = INCLUDE. Generally revenues forgone from using land or building for another purpose other than the project.

Other Incremental Cash Flow Issues (continued) n n Externalities = effects of a project on cash flows in other part of the firm. Can be positive or negative and should be INCLUDED as part of the project’s incremental cash flows. Cannibalization = INCLUDE. A negative externality, occurs when the introduction of a new product diminishes the sales of existing products.

Mutually Exclusive Investments with Unequal Lives n n n Suppose our firm is planning to expand we have to select 1 of 2 machines. They differ in terms of economic life and capacity. How do we decide which machine to select?

The after-tax cash flows are: Year Machine 1 Machine 2 0 (45, 000) 1 20, 000 12, 000 2 20, 000 12, 000 3 20, 000 12, 000 4 12, 000 5 12, 000 6 12, 000 Assume a required return of 14%.

Step 1: Calculate NPV n n NPV 1 = \$1, 433 NPV 2 = \$1, 664 So, does this mean #2 is better? No! The two NPVs can’t be compared!

Step 2: Equivalent Annual Annuity (EAA) method n n n If we assume that each project will be replaced an infinite number of times in the future, we can convert each NPV to an annuity. The projects’ EAAs can be compared to determine which is the best project! EAA: Simply annuitize the NPV over the project’s life.

EAA with your calculator: n Simply “spread the NPV over the life of the project” Machine 1: PV = 1433, N = 3, I = 14, CPT: PMT = -617. 24. Machine 2: PV = 1664, N = 6, I = 14, CPT: PMT = -427. 91.

Decision Time n n n n EAA 1 = \$617 EAA 2 = \$428 This tells us that: NPV 1 = annuity of \$617 per year. NPV 2 = annuity of \$428 per year. So, we’ve reduced a problem with different time horizons to a couple of annuities. Decision Rule: Select the highest EAA. We would choose machine #1.

Step 3: Convert n n ¥ back to NPV Assuming infinite replacement, the EAAs are actually perpetuities. Get the PV by dividing the EAA¥ the required rate of return. by NPV 1 = 617/. 14 = \$4, 407 ¥ 2 = 428/. 14 = \$3, 057 NPV This doesn’t change the answer, of course; it just converts EAA to a NPV that can be compared.

Alternative Decision Technique: Replacement Chain Approach n Find the shortest common life between the two mutually exclusive projects with unequal lives. In our case, 6 years. Year Machine 1 Machine 2 0 (45, 000) 1 20, 000 12, 000 2 20, 000 12, 000 3 20, 000 12, 000 4 12, 000 5 12, 000 6 12, 000 Assume a required return of 14%.

Replacement Chain Step 2 n Repeat each project as often as necessary over the shortest common life. In our case, we would buy Machine 1 again at end of year 3. Year Machine 1 0 (45, 000) 1 20, 000 2 20, 000 3 20, 000 – 45, 000 = (25, 000) 4 20, 000 5 20, 000 6 20, 000 Assume a required return of 14%. Machine 2 (45, 000) 12, 000 12, 000

Replacement Chain Step 3 n n n Find the (extended) NPV of each project’s cash flows over the shortest common life. For Machine 2, we already know its NPV over 6 years is \$1664. For Machine 1: ext NPV = -45, 000 + 20, 000/(1. 14)2 – 25, 000/(1. 14)3 + 20, 000/(1. 14)4 + 20, 000/(1. 14)5 + 20, 000/(1. 14)6 = \$2340 n n n Machine 1 shortcut: one-time NPV = 1443, receive this NPV each time we purchase Machine 1. Ext NPV = 1443 + 1443/(1. 14)3 = \$2340 Choose Machine 1 like we did with EAA: higher NPV over 6 years. One replacement chain advantage: can assume project CFs will change when re-purchasing the project in the future.

Karsten Ping Golf: New Project CF Analysis n As an analyst at MAD Inc. you have been asked to work with a client seeking capital budgeting advice, Ping Golf. Ping is considering making a new line of over-sized irons aimed at mid to high handicap golfers (known as mere mortal golfers or most of the people who play golf). These new irons would be called the Ping Kings, and would have a 3 -year product life. Ping has already researched and designed these new golf clubs. Ping has given MAD Inc. the following information in order for you to estimate the

Ping cash flow information n Ping has already spent \$500, 000 to research and design the Ping Kings. Ping will need to buy \$4, 000 in new manufacturing equipment plus \$500, 000 in shipping and installation costs, which would be depreciated over 5 years using the simplified straight-line depreciation. At the end of the project’s 3 -year life, Ping estimates they can sell this equipment for \$800, 000.

Ping cash flow information (cont) n n Ping will also need \$700, 000 in additional working capital at the beginning of the project. Ping estimates they can sell 10, 000 sets of Ping Kings in year 1, 15, 000 sets in year 2, and 9, 000 in year 3. They also estimate they can sell the Ping Kings for \$640 a set in years 1 & 2, but they will only be able to sell them for \$540 a set in year 3. Variable costs will be \$350 a set for all three years and Ping also expects to have \$300, 000 in fixed manufacturing costs annually for this project.

Ping cash flow information (cont) n n Ping’s marginal tax rate is 40%. Ping’s required rate of return is 18%. What are the free cash flows for this Ping King project? Should Ping go ahead with the Ping Kings?

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows a) Initial Outlay: What is the cash flow at “time 0? ” General Steps (Purchase price of the asset) + (shipping and installation costs) (Depreciable asset) + (Investment in working capital) Net Initial Outlay

Initial Outlay for Ping Kings n n n Cost of Equipment Shipping&Installation Depreciable Asset Increase in WC Initial Outlay \$4, 000 500, 000 \$4, 500, 000 700, 000 \$5, 200, 000

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows n b) Annual Cash Flows: What incremental cash flows occur over the life of the project?

For Each Year, Calculate: Incremental revenue - Incremental costs - Depreciation increase on project Incremental earnings before taxes - Tax on incremental EBT Incremental earnings after taxes + Depreciation increase reversal - annual increase in net working capital(none here) Annual Cash Flow

Ping King Annual Depreciation Depreciable Asset = \$4, 500, 000 n 5 -year simplified straight-line depreciation. n Annual Depreciation = \$4, 500, 000/5 = \$900, 000 n Book Value at the end of year 3: \$4, 500, 000 – 3(\$900, 000) = \$1, 800, 000 n

Annual CFs for Ping Kings Year Unit Sales \$/Unit VC/Unit Revenue(\$000) -Variable Costs -Fixed Costs -Depreciation EBIT Tax(40%) Earnings After Tax +Depreciation Cash Flow 1 10, 000 \$640 \$350 6, 400 3, 500 300 900 1, 700 680 1, 020 900 1, 920 2 15, 000 \$640 \$350 9, 600 5, 250 300 900 3, 150 1, 260 1, 890 900 2, 790 3 9, 000 \$540 \$350 4, 860 3, 150 300 900 510 204 306 900 1, 206

Step 1: Evaluate Cash Flows n c) Termination Cash Flow: What is the cash flow at the end of the project’s life? New Salvage value -/+ Tax effects of new capital gain/loss + Recapture of all increase in net working capital Terminal Cash Flow

Ping King Termination CF n n Salvage Value(SV) \$800, 000 Taxes on Salvage Value -T(SV-BV) = -. 4(800 k-1800 k) 400, 000 Recovery of Working Capital 700, 000 Termination CF at end of 3 \$1, 900, 000

Coronate Ping Kings? Year Cash Flow 0 (\$5, 200, 000) 1 \$1, 740, 000 2 \$2, 610, 000 3 1, 206 k+1, 900 k = \$3, 106, 000 n NPV at 18% = \$321, 261 n IRR = 21. 5%

What about this? n Ping’s current line of irons is the Ping i 3, which have an estimated product life of 1 year remaining. Should Ping go ahead with the Ping Kings project if they thought next year’s Ping i 3 sales and variable costs would decrease by \$1, 000 and \$500, 000 respectively on a BEFORE-TAX basis.

This would affect the year 1 CF: cannibalization! Year Revenue(\$000) -Variable Costs -Fixed Costs -Depreciation EBIT Tax(40%) Earnings After Tax +Depreciation Cash Flow Orig 1 6, 400 3, 500 300 900 1, 700 680 1, 020 900 1, 920 Change (1, 000) (500) (200) (300) New 1 5, 400 3, 000 300 900 1, 200 480 720 900 1, 620

New CFs with cannibalization Year Cash Flow 0 (\$5, 200, 000) 1 \$1, 620, 000 2 \$2, 790, 000 3 1, 206 k+1, 900 k = \$3, 106, 000 n NPV at 18% = \$67, 023 n IRR = 18. 7%