Chapter 09 - Using Discounted Cash-Flow Analysis to Make Investment Decisions

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1 Solutions to Chapter 9 Using Discounted Cash-Flow Analysis to Make Investment Decisions 1. Net income = (\$74 \$42 \$10) [0.35 (\$74 \$42 \$10)] = \$22 \$7.7 = \$14.3 million Revenues cash expenses taxes paid = \$74 \$42 \$7.7 = \$24.3 million After-tax profit + depreciation = \$ \$10 = \$24.3 million (Revenues cash expenses) (1 tax rate) + (depreciation tax rate) = (\$ ) + (\$ ) = \$24.3 million 2. a. NWC = accounts receivable + inventory accounts payable = \$1,000 + \$500 \$2,000 = \$2,500 b. Cash flow = \$36,000 \$24,000 + \$2,500 = \$14, Net income = (\$7 \$4 \$1) [0.35 (\$7 \$4 \$1)] = \$2 \$0.7 = \$1.3 million Revenues cash expenses taxes paid = \$3 \$0.7 = \$2.3 million After-tax profit + depreciation = \$1.3 + \$1.0 = \$2.3 million (Revenues cash expenses) (1 tax rate) + (depreciation tax rate) = (\$3 0.65) + (\$1 0.35) = \$2.3 million 4. While depreciation is a noncash expense, it has an impact on net cash flow because of its impact on taxes. Every dollar of depreciation expense reduces taxable income by one dollar, and thus reduces taxes owed by \$1 times the firm's marginal tax rate. Accelerated depreciation moves the tax benefits forward in time and thus increases the present value of the tax shield, thereby increasing the value of the project. 9-1

2 5. Gross revenues from new chip = 12 million \$25 = \$300 million Cost of new chip = 12 million \$8 = \$96 million Lost sales of old chip = 7 million \$20 = \$140 million Saved costs of old chip = 7 million \$6 = \$42 million Increase in cash flow = (\$300 \$96) (\$140 \$42) = \$106 million 6. Revenue \$160,000 Rental costs 30,000 Variable costs 50,000 Depreciation 10,000 Pretax profit 70,000 Taxes (35%) 24,500 Net income \$ 45, a. Net income + depreciation = \$45,500 + \$10,000 = \$55,500 b. Revenue rental costs variable costs taxes = \$160,000 \$30,000 \$50,000 \$24,500 = \$55,500 c. [(Revenue rental costs variable costs) (1 0.35)] + (depreciation 0.35) = [(\$160,000 \$30,000 \$50,000) 0.65] + (\$10, ) = \$52,000 + \$3,500 = \$55, Change in working capital = accounts receivable accounts payable = (\$4,500 \$1,200) (\$300 \$700) = \$3,700 Cash flow = \$16,000 \$9,000 \$3,700 = \$3,

3 9. Incremental cash flows are: a. The current market value of the painting (i.e., the cash that could have been realized by selling the art). b. The reduction in taxes due to its declared tax deduction. 10. Revenue \$120,000 Variable costs 40,000 Fixed costs 15,000 Depreciation 40,000 Pretax profit 25,000 Taxes (35%) 8,750 Net income 16,250 Depreciation 40,000 Operating cash flow \$ 56, a. Year MACRS (%) Depreciation Book Value (end of year) \$ 8,000 \$32, ,800 19, ,680 11, ,608 6, ,608 2, ,304 0 b. If the machine is sold for \$22,000 after 3 years, sales price exceeds book value by: \$22,000 \$11,520 = \$10,480 After-tax proceeds are \$22,000 (0.35 \$10,480) = \$18,332. Est time:

4 12. a. If the office space would have remained unused in the absence of the proposed project, then the incremental cash outflow from allocating the space to the project is effectively zero. The incremental cost of the space used should be based on the cash flow given up by allocating the space to this project rather than some other use. b. One reasonable approach would be to assess a cost to the space equal to the rental income that the firm could earn if it allowed another firm to use the space. This is the opportunity cost of the space. 13. Cash flow = net income + depreciation increase in NWC 1.2 = NWC NWC = \$0.4 million 14. Cash flow = profit increase in inventory = \$10,000 \$1,000 = \$9, NWC 2011 = \$32 + \$25 \$12 = \$45 million NWC 2012 = \$36 + \$30 \$26 = \$40 million Net working capital has decreased by \$5 million. 16. Depreciation expense per year = \$40/5 = \$8 million Book value of old equipment = \$40 (3 \$8) = \$16 million After-tax cash flow = \$18 [0.35 (\$18 \$16)] = \$17.3 million 17. Using the 7-year MACRS depreciation schedule, after 5 years the machinery will be written down to 22.30% of its original value: \$10 million = \$2.230 million If the machinery is sold for \$4.5 million, the sale generates a taxable gain of \$2.270 million. This increases the firm s tax bill by 0.35 \$2.270 = \$ million. Thus: Total cash flow = \$4.5 \$ = \$ million 9-4

5 18. a. All values should be interpreted as incremental results from making the purchase. Earnings before depreciation \$1,500 Depreciation 1,000 Taxable income 500 Taxes 200 Net income Depreciation 1,000 Operating CF \$1,300 in years 1 6 Net cash flow at time 0 is \$6,000 + [\$2,000 (1 0.40)] = \$4,800. b. NPV = \$4,800 + [\$1,300 annuity factor (16%, 6 years)] 1 1 = \$4,800 \$1,300 \$ (1.16) c. Incremental CF in each year (using the depreciation tax shield approach) is: [\$1,500 (1 0.40)] + (depreciation 0.40) Year Depreciation CF 0 n/a \$4, \$1, , , , , , , , , NPV \$1,380 \$1,668 \$1, \$1, \$1, \$1, \$4, Est time: \$ If the firm uses straight-line depreciation, the present value of the cost of buying, net of the annual depreciation tax shield (which equals \$1, = \$400), is: \$6,000 [\$400 annuity factor (16%, 6 years)] = 1 1 \$6,000 \$400 \$4, (1.16) The equivalent annual cost (EAC) is therefore determined by: C annuity factor (16%, 6 years) = \$4, C (1.16) 6 \$4,

6 C = \$4, C = EAC = \$1, Note: This is the equivalent annual cost of the new washer and does not include any of the washer's benefits. Est time: a. In the following table, we compute the impact on operating cash flows by summing the value of the depreciation tax shield (depreciation tax rate) plus the net-of-tax improvement in operating income [\$20,000 (1 tax rate)]. Although the MACRS depreciation schedule extends out to 4 years, the project will be terminated when the machine is sold after 3 years, so we need to examine cash flows for only 3 years. MACRS Depreciation Depreciation Operating Income (1 0.35) Contribution to Operating Cash low \$13,332 \$4, \$13,000 \$17, ,780 6, ,000 19, ,942 2, ,000 15, b. Total cash flow = operating cash flow + cash flow associated with investments At time 0, the cash flow from the investment is \$40,000. When the grill is sold at the end of year 3, its book value will be \$2,964, so the sales price, net of tax, will be \$10,000 [0.35 (\$10,000 \$2,964)] = \$7, Therefore, total cash flows are: 9-6

7 Time Cash Flow 0 \$40, , , , [= 15, ,537.40] c. The net present value of this cash-flow stream, at a discount rate of 12%, is \$7,191.77, which is positive. So the grill should be purchased. Est time: a. Working capital = 20% \$40,000 = \$8,000 Initial investment = \$45,000 + \$8,000 = \$53,000 b. All figures in thousands of dollars Year Revenues Expenses Working Capital Depreciation Cash Flow* *Cash flow = [(revenues expenses) (1 0.40)] + (depreciation 0.40) + \$2,000 (decrease in working capital from previous year) \$20,900 \$17,300 \$13,700 \$10,100 c. NPV \$53,000 \$4, d. To compute IRR, use trial and error or a financial calculator to solve for r in the following equation: Est time: \$20,900 \$17,300 \$13,700 \$10,100 \$53,000 IRR 7.50% r (1 r) (1 r) (1 r) 9-7

8 22. a. The present value of the cost of buying is: \$25,000 [\$5,000/(1.12) 5 ] = \$22, The cost of leasing (assuming that lease payments are made at the end of each year) is: \$5,000 annuity factor (12%, 5 years) = 1 1 \$ 5,000 \$18, (1.12) Leasing is less expensive. b. The maximum lease payment (L) would be chosen so that: L annuity factor (12%, 5 years) = \$22, L Est time: \$22, \$6, (1.12) L 23. The initial investment is \$100,000 for the copier plus \$10,000 in working capital, for a total outlay of \$110,000. Depreciation expense = (\$100,000 \$20,000)/5 = \$16,000 per year The project saves \$20,000 in annual labor costs, so the net operating cash flow (including the depreciation tax shield) is: \$20,000 (1 0.35) + (\$16, ) = \$18,600 In year 5, the copier is sold for \$30,000, which generates net-of-tax proceeds of: \$30,000 (0.35 \$10,000) = \$26,500 In addition, the working capital associated with the project is freed up, which releases another \$10,000 in cash. So, nonoperating cash flow in year 5 totals \$36,500. The NPV is thus: NPV = \$110,000 + [\$18,600 annuity factor (8%, 5 years)] + [\$36,500/(1.08) 5 ] 1 1 \$36,500 = \$110,000 \$18, (1.08) (1.08) = \$110,000 + \$99, = \$10, Because NPV is negative, Kinky s should not buy the new copier. Est time:

9 24. Find the equivalent annual cost of each alternative: Quick and Dirty Do-It-Right Operating costs \$1 million \$1 million Investment \$10 million \$12 million Project life 5 years 8 years Annual depreciation \$2 million \$1.5 million Depreciation tax shield \$0.700 million \$0.525 million PV(depreciation tax shield)* \$2.523 million \$2.608 million Net capital cost \$7.477 million \$9.392 million EAC of net capital cost* \$2.074 million \$1.891 million *Annuity discounted at 12%; number of years = project life. Investment PV(depreciation tax shield). The present value of the depreciation tax shield for each alternative is computed as follows: 1 1 PV \$0.700 million \$2.523 million (1.12) 1 1 PV \$0.525 million \$2.608 million (1.12) The equivalent annual cost (EAC) for each alternative is computed as follows: C C \$7.477 million EAC \$2.074 million (1.12) C 1 \$9.392 million EAC \$1.891 million (1.12) C Since the operating costs are the same, then Do-It-Right is preferred because it has the lower EAC. Est time:

10 25. All figures in thousands Net working capital \$176 \$240 \$112 \$40 \$ 0 Investment in NWC Investment in plant & equipment Cash flow from investment activity \$376 \$ 64 +\$128 +\$72 +\$40 All figures in thousands Revenue \$ \$1, \$ \$ Cost Depreciation Pretax profit Taxes Net income Depreciation Operating cash flow \$ \$ \$ \$ Total cash flow \$ \$ \$ \$ \$ Est time: \$ \$ \$ \$93.94 NPV \$376 \$ , or \$254, All figures are on an incremental basis: Labor savings \$125,000 Operating cost 35,000 Depreciation 90,000 EBIT 0 Taxes 0 Net income 0 + Depreciation 90,000 Operating cash flow \$ 90,000 NPV = \$1,000,000 + [\$90,000 annuity factor (8%, 10 years)] + [\$100,000/(1.08) 10 ] Est time: \$100,000 = \$1,000,000 \$90,000 \$349, (1.08) (1.08) 9-10

11 27. If the savings are permanent, then the inventory system is worth \$250,000 to the firm. The firm can take \$250,000 out of the project now without ever having to replace it. So the most the firm should be willing to pay is \$250,000. Est time: All cash flows are in millions of dollars. Sales price of machinery in year 6 is shown on an after-tax basis as a positive cash flow on the capital investment line. a. Year Sales (traps) Revenue Working capital Change in working capital Revenues Expense Depreciation Pretax profit Ta After-tax profit Cash flow from operations Cash flow: capital invest Cash flow from WC Cash flow from operations Total cash flow PV of cash flow at 12% Net present value

12 b. Year Sales (traps) Revenue Working capital Change in working capital Revenues Expense Depreciation Pretax profit Ta After-tax profit Cash flow from operations Cash flow: capital invest Cash flow from WC Cash flow from operations Total Net present value Using the 5-year MACRS schedule, the net present value increases by \$111,010 (= 116,650 5,640). Est time: If working capital requirements were only one-half of those in the previous problem, then the working capital cash-flow forecasts would change as follows: Year: Original forecast Revised forecast Change in cash flow The PV of the change in the cash-flow stream (at a discount rate of 12%) is \$ million. Est time: a. Annual depreciation is (\$115 \$15)/5 = \$20 million. Book value at the time of sale is \$115 (2 \$20) = \$75 million. Sales price = \$80 million, so net-of-tax proceeds from the sale are: \$80 (0.35 \$5) = \$78.25 million Therefore, the net cash outlay at time 0 is \$150 \$78.25 = \$71.75 million. 9-12

13 b. The project saves \$10 million in operating costs and increases sales by \$25 million. Depreciation expense for the new machine would be \$50 million per year. Therefore, including the depreciation tax shield, operating cash flow increases by: (\$25 + \$10) (1 0.35) + (\$ ) = \$40.25 million per year c. NPV = \$ [\$40.25 annuity factor (10%, 3 years)] 1 1 = \$71.75 \$40.25 \$28.35, (1.10) or \$28.35 million To find the internal rate of return, set the PV of the annuity to \$71.75 and solve for the discount rate (r): Est time: \$40.25 \$71.75 IRR 31.33% 3 (1 ) r r r r 31. At the optimistic production level the NPV of the power plant is \$453 million: Year Revenue Fuel Costs Labor & Other Depreciation Oper. Prof. Tax Cash Flow Present Value NPV: The company should go ahead with the project since the NPV is still positive (\$24.45 million) at the more realistic production level of ( ) million megawatthours. 9-13

14 Year Revenue Fuel Costs Labor & Other Depreciation Oper. Prof. Tax Cash Flow Present Value NPV: Est time: Solution to Minicase for Chapter 9 The spreadsheet on the next page shows the cash flows associated with the project. Rows 1 to 10 replicate the data in Table 9-4, with the exception of the substitution of MACRS depreciation for straight-line depreciation. Row 12 (capital investment) shows the initial investment of \$1.5 million in refurbishing the plant and buying the new machinery. When the project is shut down after 5 years, the machinery and plant will be worthless. But they will not be fully depreciated. The tax loss on each will equal the book value, since the market price of each asset is zero. Therefore, tax savings in year 5 (rows 14 and 15) equal: 0.35 book value (i.e., original investment minus accumulated depreciation) The investment in working capital (row 13) is initially equal to \$300,000, but in year 5, when the project is shut down, the investment in working capital is recouped. If the project goes ahead, the land cannot be sold until the end of year 5. If the land is sold for \$600,000 (as Mr. Tar assumes it can be), the taxable gain on the sale is \$590,000, since the land is carried on the books at \$10,000. Therefore, the cash flow from the sale of the land, net of tax at 35%, is \$393,500. The total cash flow from the project is given in row 17. The present value of the cash flows, at a 12% discount rate, is \$716,

15 If the land can be sold for \$1.5 million immediately, the after-tax proceeds will be: \$1,500,000 [0.35 (\$1,500,000 \$10,000)] = \$978,500 So it appears that immediate sale is the better option. However, Mr. Tar may want to reconsider the estimate of the selling price of the land 5 years from now. If the land can be sold today for \$1,500,000 and the inflation rate is 4%, then perhaps it makes more sense to assume it can be sold in 5 years for: \$1,500, = \$1,825,000 In that case, the forecast after-tax proceeds of the sale of the land in 5 years increases to \$1,190,000, which is \$796,500 higher than the original estimate of \$393,500; the present value of the proceeds from the sale of the land increases by: \$796,500/ = \$452,000 Therefore, under this assumption, the present value of the project increases from the original estimate of \$716,400 to a new value of \$1,168,400, and in this case the project is more valuable than the proceeds from selling the land immediately. Year Yards sold Price per yard Revenue 3, , , , , Cost of goods sold 2, , , , , Operating cash flow Depreciation on machine* Depreciation on plant Income (5 6 7) Tax at 35% Net income Cash flow from operations Capital investment 1, Investment in wk cap Tax savings on machine Tax savings on plant Sale of land (after tax) TOTAL CASH FLOW 1, , *5-yr MACRS depreciation yr MACRS depreciation

16 We compare the NPV of the project to the value of an immediate sale of the land. This treats the problem as two competing, mutually exclusive investments: Sell the land now versus pursue the project. The investment with higher NPV is selected. Alternatively, we could treat the after-tax cash flow that can be realized from the sale of the land as an opportunity cost at year 0 if the project is pursued. In that case, the NPV of the project would be reduced by the initial cash flow given up by not selling the land. Under this approach, the decision rule is to pursue the project if the NPV is positive, accounting for that opportunity cost. This approach would result in the same decision as the one we have presented. 9-16

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