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PowerPoint Authors: Jon A. Booker, Ph.D., CPA, CIA Charles W. Caldwell, D.B.A., CMA Susan Coomer Galbreath, Ph.D., CPA Copyright © 2010 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.McGraw-Hill/Irwin Chapter 14 “How Well Am I Doing?” Financial Statement Analysis

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Limitations of Financial Statement Analysis Differences in accounting methods between companies sometimes make comparisons difficult. We use the LIFO method to value inventory. We use the average cost method to value inventory. 14-2

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Limitations of Financial Statement Analysis Analysts should look beyond the ratios. Economic factors Industry trends Changes within the company Technological changes Consumer tastes 14-3

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Learning Objective 1 Prepare and interpret financial statements in comparative and common-size form. 14-4

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Statements in Comparative and Common-Size Form Dollar and percentage changes on statements Common-size statements Ratios An item on a financial statement has little meaning by itself. The meaning of the numbers can be enhanced by drawing comparisons. 14-5

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Dollar and Percentage Changes on Statements dollar percentage Horizontal analysis (or trend analysis) shows the changes between years in the financial data in both dollar and percentage form. 14-6

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Example The following slides illustrate a horizontal analysis of Clover Corporation’s December 31, 2009 and 2008, comparative balance sheets and comparative income statements. Horizontal Analysis 14-7

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Horizontal Analysis 14-8

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Horizontal Analysis Calculating Change in Dollar Amounts Dollar Change Current Year Figure Base Year Figure =– The dollar amounts for 2008 become the “base” year figures. 14-9

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Calculating Change as a Percentage Percentage Change Dollar Change Base Year Figure 100% = × Horizontal Analysis 14-10

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Horizontal Analysis ($11,500 ÷ $23,500) × 100% = (48.9%) $12,000 – $23,500 = $(11,500) 14-11

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Horizontal Analysis 14-12

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Horizontal Analysis We could do this for the liabilities & stockholders’ equity, but now let’s look at the income statement accounts. 14-13

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Horizontal Analysis 14-14

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Horizontal Analysis 14-15

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Horizontal Analysis Sales increased by 8.3%, yet net income decreased by 21.9%. 14-16

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Horizontal Analysis There were increases in both cost of goods sold (14.3%) and operating expenses (2.1%). These increased costs more than offset the increase in sales, yielding an overall decrease in net income. 14-17

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Trend Percentages Trend percentages state several years’ financial data in terms of a base year, which equals 100 percent. 14-18

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Trend Analysis Trend Percentage Current Year Amount Base Year Amount 100% = × 14-19

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Trend Analysis Example Look at the income information for Berry Products for the years 2005 through 2009. We will do a trend analysis on these amounts to see what we can learn about the company. 14-20

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Trend Analysis The base year is 2005, and its amounts will equal 100%. Berry Products Income Information For the Years Ended December 31 14-21

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Trend Analysis 2006 Amount ÷ 2005 Amount × 100% ( $290,000 ÷ $275,000 ) × 100% = 105% ( $198,000 ÷ $190,000 ) × 100% = 104% ( $ 92,000 ÷ $ 85,000 ) × 100% = 108% Berry Products Income Information For the Years Ended December 31 14-22

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Trend Analysis By analyzing the trends for Berry Products, we can see that cost of goods sold is increasing faster than sales, which is slowing the increase in gross margin. Berry Products Income Information For the Years Ended December 31 14-23

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Trend Analysis We can use the trend percentages to construct a graph so we can see the trend over time. 14-24

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Common-Size Statements Vertical analysis focuses on the relationships among financial statement items at a given point in time. A common-size financial statement is a vertical analysis in which each financial statement item is expressed as a percentage. 14-25

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Common-Size Statements In income statements, all items usually are expressed as a percentage of sales. 14-26

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Gross Margin Percentage Gross Margin Percentage Gross Margin Sales = This measure indicates how much of each sales dollar is left after deducting the cost of goods sold to cover expenses and provide a profit. 14-27

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Common-Size Statements In balance sheets, all items usually are expressed as a percentage of total assets. 14-28

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Common-Size Statements Common-size financial statements are particularly useful when comparing data from different companies. 14-29

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Example Let’s take another look at the information from the comparative income statements of Clover Corporation for 2009 and 2008. This time, let’s prepare common-size statements. Common-Size Statements 14-30

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Common-Size Statements Sales Sales is usually the base and is expressed as 100%. 14-31

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Common-Size Statements 2008 Cost ÷ 2008 Sales × 100% ( $315,000 ÷ $480,000 ) × 100% = 65.6% 2009 Cost ÷ 2009 Sales × 100% ( $360,000 ÷ $520,000 ) × 100% = 69.2% 14-32

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Common-Size Statements What conclusions can we draw? 14-33

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Quick Check Which of the following statements describes horizontal analysis? a. A statement that shows items appearing on it in percentage and dollar form. b. A side-by-side comparison of two or more years’ financial statements. c. A comparison of the account balances on the current year’s financial statements. d. None of the above. 14-34

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Quick Check Which of the following statements describes horizontal analysis? a. A statement that shows items appearing on it in percentage and dollar form. b. A side-by-side comparison of two or more years’ financial statements. c. A comparison of the account balances on the current year’s financial statements. d. None of the above. Horizontal analysis shows the changes between years in the financial data in both dollar and percentage form. 14-35

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Now, let’s look at Norton Corporation’s 2009 and 2008 financial statements. 14-36

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Learning Objective 2 Compute and interpret financial ratios that would be useful to a common stockholder. 14-40

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Ratio Analysis – The Common Stockholder The ratios that are of the most interest to stockholders include those ratios that focus on net income, dividends, and stockholders’ equities. 14-41

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Earnings Per Share Earnings per Share Net Income – Preferred Dividends Average Number of Common Shares Outstanding = Whenever a ratio divides an income statement balance by a balance sheet balance, the average for the year is used in the denominator. Earnings form the basis for dividend payments and future increases in the value of shares of stock. 14-42

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Earnings Per Share Earnings per Share Net Income – Preferred Dividends Average Number of Common Shares Outstanding = Earnings per Share $53,690 – $0 (17,000 + 27,400)/2 == $2.42 This measure indicates how much income was earned for each share of common stock outstanding. 14-43

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Price-Earnings Ratio Price-Earnings Ratio Market Price Per Share Earnings Per Share = Price-Earnings Ratio $20.00 $2.42 == 8.26 times A higher price-earnings ratio means that investors are willing to pay a premium for a company’s stock because of optimistic future growth prospects. 14-44

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Dividend Payout Ratio Dividend Payout Ratio Dividends Per Share Earnings Per Share = Dividend Payout Ratio $2.00 $2.42 == 82.6% This ratio gauges the portion of current earnings being paid out in dividends. Investors seeking dividends (market price growth) would like this ratio to be large (small). 14-45

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Dividend Yield Ratio Dividend Yield Ratio Dividends Per Share Market Price Per Share = Dividend Yield Ratio $2.00 $20.00 == 10.00% This ratio identifies the return, in terms of cash dividends, on the current market price of the stock. 14-46

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Return on Total Assets Adding interest expense back to net income enables the return on assets to be compared for companies with different amounts of debt or over time for a single company that has changed its mix of debt and equity. Return on Total Assets $53,690 + [$7,300 × (1 –.30)] ($300,000 + $346,390) ÷ 2 == 18.19% Return on Total Assets Net Income + [Interest Expense × (1 – Tax Rate)] Average Total Assets = 14-47

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Return on Common Stockholders’ Equity Return on Common Stockholders’ Equity Net Income – Preferred Dividends Average Stockholders’ Equity = Return on Common Stockholders’ Equity $53,690 – $0 ($180,000 + $234,390) ÷ 2 == 25.91% This measure indicates how well the company used the owners’ investments to earn income. 14-48

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Financial Leverage Financial leverage results from the difference between the rate of return the company earns on investments in its own assets and the rate of return that the company must pay its creditors. Return on investment in assets > Fixed rate of return on borrowed funds Positive financial leverage = Return on investment in assets < Fixed rate of return on borrowed funds Negative financial leverage = 14-49

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Quick Check Which of the following statements is true? a. Negative financial leverage is when the fixed return to a company’s creditors and preferred stockholders is greater than the return on total assets. b. Positive financial leverage is when the fixed return to a company’s creditors and preferred stockholders is greater than the return on total assets. c. Financial leverage is the expression of several years’ financial data in percentage form in terms of a base year. 14-50

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Which of the following statements is true? a. Negative financial leverage is when the fixed return to a company’s creditors and preferred stockholders is greater than the return on total assets. b. Positive financial leverage is when the fixed return to a company’s creditors and preferred stockholders is greater than the return on total assets. c. Financial leverage is the expression of several years’ financial data in percentage form in terms of a base year. Quick Check 14-51

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Book Value Per Share Book Value per Share Common Stockholders’ Equity Number of Common Shares Outstanding = This ratio measures the amount that would be distributed to holders of each share of common stock if all assets were sold at their balance sheet carrying amounts after all creditors were paid off. = $ 8.55 Book Value per Share $234,390 27,400 = 14-52

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Book Value Per Share Notice that the book value per share of $8.55 does not equal the market value per share of $20. This is because the market price reflects expectations about future earnings and dividends, whereas the book value per share is based on historical cost. Book Value per Share Common Stockholders’ Equity Number of Common Shares Outstanding == $ 8.55 Book Value per Share $234,390 27,400 = 14-53

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Learning Objective 3 Compute and interpret financial ratios that would be useful to a short-term creditor. 14-54

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Ratio Analysis – The Short–Term Creditor Short-term creditors, such as suppliers, want to be paid on time. Therefore, they focus on the company’s cash flows and working capital. 14-55

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Working Capital The excess of current assets over current liabilities is known as working capital. Working capital is not free. It must be financed with long- term debt and equity. 14-56

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Working Capital 14-57

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Current Ratio The current ratio measures a company’s short-term debt paying ability. A declining ratio may be a sign of deteriorating financial condition, or it might result from eliminating obsolete inventories. Current Ratio Current Assets Current Liabilities = 14-58

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Current Ratio Current Ratio $65,000 $42,000 ==1.55 Current Ratio Current Assets Current Liabilities = 14-59

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Acid-Test (Quick) Ratio Quick Assets Current Liabilities = Acid-Test Ratio Quick assets include Cash, Marketable Securities, Accounts Receivable, and current Notes Receivable. This ratio measures a company’s ability to meet obligations without having to liquidate inventory. $50,000 $42,000 =1.19= Acid-Test Ratio 14-60

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Accounts Receivable Turnover Sales on Account Average Accounts Receivable Accounts Receivable Turnover = This ratio measures how many times a company converts its receivables into cash each year. = 26.7 times $494,000 ($17,000 + $20,000) ÷ 2 Accounts Receivable Turnover = 14-61

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Average Collection Period = 365 Days Accounts Receivable Turnover This ratio measures, on average, how many days it takes to collect an account receivable. = 13.67 days Average Collection Period = 365 Days 26.7 Times 14-62

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Inventory Turnover This ratio measures how many times a company’s inventory has been sold and replaced during the year. If a company’s inventory turnover Is less than its industry average, it either has excessive inventory or the wrong types of inventory. Cost of Goods Sold Average Inventory Inventory Turnover = 14-63

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Inventory Turnover Cost of Goods Sold Average Inventory Inventory Turnover == 12.73 times $140,000 ($10,000 + $12,000) ÷ 2 Inventory Turnover = 14-64

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Average Sale Period = 365 Days Inventory Turnover This ratio measures how many days, on average, it takes to sell the entire inventory. = 28.67 days Average Sale Period = 365 Days 12.73 Times 14-65

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Learning Objective 4 Compute and interpret financial ratios that would be useful to a long-term creditor. 14-66

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Ratio Analysis – The Long–Term Creditor Long-term creditors are concerned with a company’s ability to repay its loans over the long-run. This is also referred to as net operating income. 14-67

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Times Interest Earned Ratio This is the most common measure of a company’s ability to provide protection for its long- term creditors. A ratio of less than 1.0 is inadequate. Times Interest Earned Earnings before Interest Expense and Income Taxes Interest Expense = Times Interest Earned $84,000 $7,300 == 11.51 times 14-68

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Debt-to-Equity Ratio This ratio indicates the relative proportions of debt to equity on a company’s balance sheet. Stockholders like a lot of debt if the company can take advantage of positive financial leverage. Creditors prefer less debt and more equity because equity represents a buffer of protection. Total Liabilities Stockholders’ Equity Debt–to– Equity Ratio = 14-69

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Debt-to-Equity Ratio $112,000 $234,390 Debt–to– Equity Ratio == 0.48 Total Liabilities Stockholders’ Equity Debt–to– Equity Ratio = 14-70

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Published Sources That Provide Comparative Ratio Data 14-71

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End of Chapter 14 14-72

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Copyright © 2012 McGraw-Hill Ryerson Limited 14-1 PowerPoint Author: Robert G. Ducharme, MAcc, CA University of Waterloo, School of Accounting and Finance.

Copyright © 2012 McGraw-Hill Ryerson Limited 14-1 PowerPoint Author: Robert G. Ducharme, MAcc, CA University of Waterloo, School of Accounting and Finance.

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