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Financial Management

K.V.RAMESH Assistant Professor Institute of Public Enterprise

Lay out
Nature of Financial Management.
Investment & Financing Decisions. Dividend Decisions.

Liquidity Decisions or Working Capital Management.

What is Finance ?
Finance stands for provision of money as and when required. Process of raising, providing and administering all money/funds to be used in a corporate enterprise. Is concerned with the acquisition and conservation of capital funds in meeting the financial need and overall objectives of business enterprise.

Approaches to finance
Providing of funds needed by a business on most suitable terms. Cash.
Concerned with raising of funds and their effective utilisation.

Financial Management
The ways and means of managing money. Planning, acquisition, allocation, and utilisation of financial resources with the aim to achieve objectives of the firm. Is the application of planning and controlling functions to the finance function.

Scope of Finance Function


Estimating financial requirements. Capital structure decisions. Selecting source of finance. Selecting pattern of investment. Proper Cash management. Implementing financial controls. Proper use of surpluses.

Aims of Finance function


Acquiring sufficient funds.
Proper utilisation of funds. Increasing profitability.

Maximising firms value.

Financial plan
Is a statement estimating the amount of capital and determining its composition. Objectives: Availability of adequate funds. Balancing of costs and risks. Flexibility. Simplicity. Long term view. Liquidity. Optimum use. Economy.

Considerations
Nature of Industry. Credit rating of the concern. Future plans- Expansion and diversification. Availability of sources. General economic conditions. Government control.

Objectives of Financial management


Profit: Profit earning. Profitability is a barometer for measuring efficiency and economic prosperity of a business. Economic and business conditions do not remain the same all the time. Profits are the main sources of finance for the growth of the business. Profitability is essential for fulfilling social goals. Wealth: Maximizes implies the market value of its shares.

Profit
The term profit is vague. Ignores the time value of money. Ignores Risk factor.

Vs

Wealth

Its an prescriptive idea. Not necessarily socially desirable.

Dividend policy.

Controversy objectives Maximize stockholders wealth or wealth of firm.(Agencyproblems) Ownership and management are separated.

Functions of a Finance manager


Financial forecasting and planning. Acquisition of funds. Investment of funds. Helping in valuation decisions. Maintain proper liquidity.

Functional areas of FM
Determining financial needs. Selecting the source of funds. Financial analysis and Interpretation. C-V-P analysis. Capital budgeting. Working capital management. Profit planning and control. Dividend policy.

Organization of finance function


Board of directors
Managing Director/ Chairman Director (F)/ VP (F)/ CFO Treasurer and Controller ( Financial executives)

Responsibilities of FE
The basic responsibility of the treasurer is to provide, manage and protect the firms capital.
The basic responsibility of the controller is to check that the funds are used efficiently.

Functions of FE
Treasurer : Obtaining finance Banking relationship Investor relationship Short- term financing Cash management Credit administration Investments Insurance

Functions of FE
Controller: Financial Accounting Internal audit Taxation Management accounting and control Budgeting, planning and control Economic appraisal Reporting to Government

FM Process
FM is a dynamic decision-making process include a series of interrelated activities involving: Financial planning Financial decision-making Financial analysis Financial control

Concept of Time value of money


Value of the money received today is more than the value of the same amount of money received after a certain period. Reasons for Time value Higher preference for present consumption . Purchasing power of the currency declines with time. Money received today can be invested to earn suitable returns.

Reasons for Time Preference of Money


The future is always uncertain and involves risk.
People generally prefer spending than deferring for future. Money has time value because of opportunities available to invest.

Timeline and Time travel


Timeline is a linear representation of the timing of the expected cash flows. Timelines are an important first step in organizing and then solving a financial problem. A series of cash flows lasting several periods as a stream of cash flows. Rules of Time travel Only cash flows in the same units can be compared or combined at the same point in time. To move a cash flow forward in time, must compound it. To move a cash flow backward in time, must use discounting.

Techniques of Time Value of Money


Compounding Technique Interest is compounded when the amount earned on an initial deposit becomes part of the principal at the end of the first compounding period. Principal refers to the amount of money on which interest is received. n Vn = Vo(1+i) Where Vn = Future value at the period. Vo = Value of money at time 0. i = Interest rate. Note: If calculations becomes difficult, the future value of money can be calculated with the help of Compound factor tables. Vn = Vo (CFi,n) Where CFi,n is compound factor at i percent and n periods.

Simple Interest vs Compound Interest


Interest paid/earned on original amount or on principal borrowed is called the simple interest. Symbolically P0(i)(n) Where P0 refers to deposit today i.e., t = 0 i refers to interest rate per period n refers to number of time periods Compound Interest is the interest paid/earned on any previous interest earned as well as on the principal borrowed. Symbolically Po(1+i) - Po
n

Multiple Compounding Periods


In case the interest is payable on quarterly basis, compounding of interest twice a year say 30th June and 31st December every year. The future value of money in the above said case/cases Vn = Vo ( 1 + i/m) Vn = Future value of money after n years. Vo = Value of money at time 0 i = Interest rate m = Number of times of compounding per year
mn

Where

Multi Period Compounding


The actual rate of interest realised called effective rate in case of multi period compounding is more than the apparent annual rate of interest called nominal rate. Effective rate of interest is calculated with the following formula:

( 1 + i/m) 1
Where i refers to nominal rate of interest m refers to frequency of compounding per year

Compounded value of Annuity


Annuity is a series of equal payments lasting for some specified period. When cash flows occur at the end of each period the annuity is called a Regular Annuity or Deferred Annuity. If the cash flows occur at the beginning of each period instead of at the end it is called Annuity Due. Future value of Annuity: Vn = (R)(ACFi,n)

Future value of Annuity Due: Vn = (R)(ACFi,n)(1 + i)

Sinking fund
It is a fund created out of fixed payments each period to accumulate to a future sum after a specified period. The factor used to calculate the annuity for a given future sum is called sinking fund factor (SFF). SFF is the reciprocal of the CVFA.

Problems
1. What will be the value of Rs.100 after two years at 10% p.a. Rate of interest if neither the principal sum of Rs.100 nor interest is withdrawn at the end of one year. From the above calculate the value of Rs.100 @ 10% after ten years. If you deposit Rs.1000 in an account earning 7% simple interest for two years. What is the accumulated interest at the end of the second year? Calculate the compound value of Rs.10,000 at the end of third year @ 12% rate of interest when interest is calculated on yearly and quarterly basis.

2.

3.

4.

5.

A company offers 12% rate of interest on deposits. What is the effective rate of interest if the compounding is done half yearly, quarterly and monthly? 6. Mr. A deposits Rs.1000 at the end of every year for four years and the deposit earns a compound interest @ 10% p.a. Determine how much money he will have at the end of four years. 7. Mr. B deposits Rs.5000 at the beginning of each year for five years in a bank and the deposit earns a compound interest @ 8% p.a. Determine how much money he will have at the end of five years?

8. Yes ltd deposits Rs50,000 at the end of each year for 4 years at 6 percent rate of interest. a) How much would this annuity accumulate at the end fourth year? b) Calculate annuity using sinking fund factor.

Discounting or Present Value Technique


Present value shows what the value is today of some future sum of money. The Present Value Technique is known as discounting because the present value of money to be received in future will always be less. V0 = Vn 1+ i Where Vn is future value for n period Vo is present value Note: When we use discount factors, the present value is calculated by: Present Value = Future Value x DFi,n

Present Value of an Annuity


If the amount of payment is R, the present value of an annuity can be calculated with the help of annuity discount factor tables. Vo = (R)(ADFi,n)
Present value of an annuity due: If the cash flows occur at the beginning of each year, the present value of an annuity due is calculated by using present value tables: Vo = (R)(ADFi,n)(1 + i)

Present value of an Infinite Life Annuity: Vo = R/i

Problems
1. Calculate the present value of Rs.1000 to be received after one year @ 10% time preference rate. 2. Mr. X is to receive Rs.5000 after five years @ 10% p.a. Calculate its present value. 3. Calculate present value of the following five years cash flows assuming a discount rate of 10%. The cash flows for each respective year are Rs.5000, Rs.10,000, Rs.10,000, Rs.3000 and Rs.2000.

4. Mr. X has to receive Rs.2000 per year for five years. Calculate the present value of annuity assuming that he can earn interest on his investment @ 10% p.a. 5. Mr. A has to receive Rs.10,000 at the beginning of each year for five years. Calculate the present value of annuity due assuming 10% rate of interest. 6. Calculate the present value of Rs.1000 received in perpetuity for an infinite period taking discount rate of 10%.

What is Cost of Capital?


Is the minimum rate of return expected by its investors. Is the rate of return that a firm requires to earn from its projects. Is the minimum rate of return which will at least maintain value of the shares.

Definitions
A cut-off rate for the allocation of capital to investment of projects. It is the rate of return on a project that will leave unchanged the market price of the stock. Is the minimum required rate of earnings or the cut-off rate of capital expenditures. The rate of return the firm requires from investment in order to increase the value of the firm in the market price.

Components of Cost of Capital


The expected normal rate of return at zero risk level (ro). Premium for business risk (b). The premium for financial risk on account of pattern of capital structure (f). Symbolically: K = ro + b + f

Form of Capital
Debt
Preference Capital Retained Earnings

Equity Capital

Computation of Cost of Capital


Debt: Cost of debt is the rate of interest payable on debt. Debt may be irredeemable or redeemable. Cost of debt before-tax: Kdb = I/P Where I is interest and P is principal. Cost of debt after-tax : Kda = Kdb(1-t) = I/NP (1-t) Where NP refers to Net Proceeds t refers to rate of tax

Debt issued at a premium or discount


Net proceeds received from the issue must be considered and not the face value of securities. Kdb = I/NP 1.Compute cost of debt capital, rate of tax 50% where X ltd issues Rs.50,000 8% debentures: a) at par. b) at premium of 10%. c) at discount of 5%. 2. L&T Ltd issues Rs.1,00,000 9% debentures at a premium of 10%. The cost of floatation are 2%. The rate of tax is 60%.Compute cost of debt.

Redeemable debt
Before Tax Kdb =

I + 1/n(RV-NP)
(RV+NP)

Where I is Annual Interest n is number of years in which debt is to be redeemed. RV is Redeemable value of debt NP is Net proceeds of debentures.

3. A company issues Rs.10,00,000 10% redeemable debentures at a discount 5%. The cost of floatation Rs.30,000.The debentures are redeemable after 5 years. Calculate before tax assuming tax rate 50%. Note: calculate after-tax cost of debt.

After Tax
I(1-t)+ 1/n(RV-NP) Kdb =

(RV+NP)

Cost of Preference Capital


It is a function of dividend expected by its investors. Perpetual Kp = D/P D refers to Annual Preference Dividend P refers to proceeds

Issued at a discount or premium Kp = D/NP


Redeemable Kpr = D+MV-NP/n (MV+NP)

MV refers to Maturity value of preference shares. NP refers to Net Proceeds of preference shares.

Problems
Zee ltd issues 10,000 10% Preference shares of Rs.100 each. Cost of issue is Rs.2 per share. Calculate cost of preference capital if these are issued at par, at a premium of 10% and at a discount of 5%. Lakme ltd issues 10,000 10% preference shares of Rs.100 each redeemable after 10 years at a premium of 5%.The cost of issue is Rs.2 per share. Calculate the cost of preference capital. Ponds India ltd issues 1,000 7% preference shares of Rs.100 each redeemable after 5years at par. Calculate the cost of preference capital.

Cost of Retained Earnings


It is the rate of return which the existing shareholders can obtain by investing the after-tax dividends in alternative opportunity of equal qualities.

D1
Kr = + G NP or MP Where D1 is expected dividend at the end of the year G is Rate of growth

To make adjustment in the cost of retained earnings for tax and cost of purchasing new securities the following formula is adopted. Kr = (D/NP + G) (1-t)(1-b) or Kr = Ke(1-t)(1-b) Where Ke is rate of return available to shareholders. b is cost of purchasing new securities or brokerage costs. A firms return available to shareholders is 15%, the average tax rate of shareholders is 40% and it is expected that 2% is brokerage costs. What is the cost of retained earnings.

Cost of Equity
It refers to the maximum rate of return that the company must earn on equity finance in order to maintain the present market price of the stock. Dividend yield method: Ke = D/NP or MP Dividend yield plus growth method: Ke = (D1/NP + G) = Do(1+g)/NP+G

Problems
1. A company issues 1000 equity shares for Rs.100 each at a premium of 10%. A company has been paying 20% dividend for the past five years and expects the same in near future. Compute the cost of equity capital. Will it make any difference if the market price of equity share is Rs.160? A company plans to wish you 1000 new shares of Rs.100 each at par. The flotation costs are expected to be 5% of the share price. The company pays dividend of Rs.10 per share initially and growth in dividends is expected to be 5%. Compute the cost of new issue of equity shares. If the current price of an equity share is Rs.150. Calculate the cost of existing equity share capital.

2.

Weighted average cost of capital


Is the average cost of the costs of various sources of financing. It lies between the least and most expensive funds. It enables the maximization of profits and the wealth of the equity shareholders by investing the funds in projects earning excess of the overall cost of capital. Composite cost of capital or Overall cost of capital or average cost of capital.

Factors affecting WACC


Controllable factors. Capital structure policy Dividend policy Investment policy Uncontrollable factors Tax rates Level of Interest rates Market risk premium

Steps involved in computation WACC


Determination of the source of funds to be raised and their individual share in the total capitalisation. Computation of cost of specific source of funds. Assignment of weight to specific source of funds. Multiply the cost of each source by appropriate assigned weights. Add individual source weight cost to arrive cost of capital.

Assignment of Weights
Book value Weights assigned on the basis of values found on the balance sheet. The book value of the source of fund divided by the book value of total funds. Merits: 1. Simple in calculation. 2. Book values provide a usable base, when firm is not listed or security are not actively traded. 3. Analysis of capital structure i.e.,D-E ratio Demerits: 1. No relationship between book values and present economic value of various sources of capital. 2. Book value proportions are not consistent with the concept of cost of capital.

Assignment of Weights
Market value: Weights assigned on the basis of market value of the component of capital. Market value of the component of capital divided by the market value of all components of capital. Merits: 1. Values are closely approximate the actual amount to be received from their sale, representing the true value of the investors. 2. Prevailing market prices are taken into account. Demerits: 1. Very difficult to determine the market values because of frequent fluctuations. 2. Equity capital gets greater importance. 3. If the market value of the share is higher than the book value, WACC would be overstated and vice-versa.

Problems
1.
40,000 Equity Shares of Rs.200 each with a market value of Rs.160. 10% Preference Shares (10,000) of Rs.200 each with a market value of Rs.240. 9% Debentures 2000 of Rs.2000 each with a market value of Rs.2200. Retained earnings Rs.20 Lacs. Additional Information: A flotation cost of 4% was incurred for cash instrument of financing. Redemption premium on debentures is 20%. The current dividend of Rs.10 is expected to grow at 10% to infinity. The term of maturity of debentures is ten years. The company is taxed at 30%. Preference dividend and Interest are payable annually. Compute Weighted average cost of capital using Market Weights and Book Weights.

Following is the long-term capitalization of a company:

2.

A company has the following capital structure at the end of March, 2010. 12% 2007 debentures Rs.15 Lacs. 9% Preference shares Rs.10 Lacs. Equity Shares of Rs.10 each Rs. 12 Lacs. The company has the marginal tax rate of 50%. It is expected to pay a dividend of Rs.1.50 per share this year and this dividend is expected to grow at the annual rate of 10% in the future. You are required to find out the firms cost of capital from the above given information.

Marginal Cost of Capital


Marginal Cost of Capital is calculation of the cost of additional funds to be raised. Marginal Weights represent the proportion of various sources of funds to be employed in raising additional funds. Demerits:
It ignores the long-term implications of the new

financing plans. Fails in achieving the wealth maximization objective in the long run.

Capital Asset Pricing Model


This model was developed by William F.Sharpe. This model explains as to what kind of relationship exists between risk and return namely Relationship between Risk and Return for an efficient portfolio.

Relationship between Risk and Return for an individual security.

Importance CAPM
It provides a bench mark for evaluating various investments. It helps us to make an informed guess about the return that can be expected from an asset that has not yet been traded in the market.

Assumptions
Investors have same information about securities. Security returns are normally distributed. There are no restrictions on investments. Investors can borrow and lend freely at a riskless rate of interest. The market is perfect i.e., no taxes, no transaction costs, securities are completely divisible and market is competitive. Investors have homogeneous expectations. Investors seek to maximize the expected utility of their portfolios over a single period planning horizon.

Value of Equity Share


It is a function of cash inflows expected by the investors and the risk associated with cash inflows. It is calculated by discounting the future stream of dividends at the required rate of return called the Capitalization rate. The required rate of return depends upon the element of risk associated with investment in shares and is equal to risk-free rate of interest plus the premium for risk.

CAPM
The premium for risk is the difference between market return from a diversified portfolio and the risk-free rate of return ie., beta co-efficient. Ke = Rf + (Rm Rf) Where Ke refers to Cost of equity capital (Rm Rf) refers to market risk premium refers to Beta co-efficient of the firms portfolio.

Problems
1. You are given the following facts about a firm: Risk-free rate of return is 11%. Beta co-efficient of the firm is 1.25. Compute the cost of equity capital using CAPM assuming a market return of 15% next year. What would be the cost of equity if beta rises to 1.75. The Capital Ltd. wishes to calculate its cost of equity capital using CAPM. Companys analyst found that its risk-free rate of return equals to 12%, beta equals 1.7 and the return on market portfolio equals to 14.5%.

2.

Valuation of Securities
Bonds with a maturity period: n Vd =

Rt

Mn

(1+ Kd)t (1+ Kd)n Vd = Value of bond R1, R2 ----- = Annual interest in period 1, 2 & so on. Kd = Required rate of return M = Maturity value of bond n = Number of years to maturity Note: If n becomes large we use present value tables, formula is Vd = (R)(ADFi,n) + (M)(DFi,n)

Bonds in Perpetuity/DDBs
Bonds which never mature or have infinite maturity period. The value of such bonds is the discounted value of infinite streams of interest (cash) flows. Vd = R Kd Deep Discount Bonds: n Vddb = FV / ( 1 + r ) Or Vddb = (FV) x (DFi,n) Where Vddb = Value of a deep discount bond FV = Face value at maturity r = Required rate of return n = Number of years to mature / Life of DDB

Problems
1. Mr.X is considering the purchase of a 8% Rs.1000 bond redeemable after 5years at par, required rate of return is 10%. Calculate the amount to be paid for bond. 2. Xltd a company is proposing to issue a 5year debenture of Rs.1000 redeemable in equal instalments@14% interest p.a. If an investor has a minimum required rate of return of 12%, calculate the debentures present value.

3. Mr.A has a perpetual bond of the face value of Rs.1000. He receives an interest of Rs.60 annually. What would be its value if the required rate of return is 10%. 4. Mr.A has a perpetual bond of the face value of Rs.1000. He receives an interest of Rs.60 annually. Its current value is Rs.600. Calculate the yield to maturity. 5. IDBI issued deep discount bond for a maturity period of 20 years and having face value of Rs.100000. Calculate the value of DDB if the required rate of return is 10%.

Valuation of Preference share


1. Mr.A is considering the purchase of a 7% preference share of Rs.1000 redeemable after 5 years at par. What should be the pay now to purchase the share assuming that the required rate of return is 8%. 2. Mr.A has a irredeemable preference share of Rs.1000. He receives an annual dividend of Rs.80 annually. What will be its value if the required rate of return is 10%. ( d/kp)

Valuation of Equity Share


Short term investor Po = D1/1+ke + P1/ 1+ke where Po refers to Current value of the share. D1 Expected dividend P1 Expected price of share ke Required rate of return on equity Mr.X is planning to buy an equity share for 1 year. The expected dividend is Rs.7 and expected sale proceeds Rs.200. Determine the value of the share assuming the discount rate of 15%. Note: If in the above case expected dividend and selling price in the second year are Rs.7.50 and Rs.220. calculate value of share.

D is constant
The value of share shall be calculated by using annuity discount factor tables.

Po = (D) (ADFi,n) + (Pn ) (DFi,n)


Mr.X expects a dividend of Rs.5 per share for each of ten years and a selling price of Rs.80 at the end of ten years. Calculate the present value of share if his required rate of return is 12%.

Dividend Valuation Model


The concept of this model is that many investors do not contemplate selling their share in the near future. t Po = Dt / (1+ke)
t=1

No growth: Po = D/Ke Constant growth: Po = D1 =


Ke - g Where Do is current dividend D1 is expected dividend

Do(1+g) Ke - g

Ke is required rate of return on equity g is expected percent growth in dividend

Problems
1. A company is expected to pay a dividend of Rs.6 per share. The dividends are expected to grow perpetually at a rate of 9%. What is the value of its share, if the required rate of return is 15%? The current price of a companys share is Rs.200. The company is expected to pay a dividend of Rs.5 per share with an annual growth rate of 10%. If an investors required rate of return is 12%, should he buy the share? The current price of a companys share is Rs.75 and dividend per share is Rs.5. Calculate the dividend growth rate , if its capitalisation rate is 12%.

2.

3.

Rate of Return on Equity Share


Po =
D1 Ke - g OR

D1
Ke = Po + g

The expected rate of return re, can be calculated with the following formula: D1 re = + P1-P0

Po P0 The market price of a share is Rs.80. The company is expected to pay a dividend of Rs.4 and the share can be sold at Rs.88. Calculate return on share. Advise the investor to buy or not if his capitalisation rate is 10%.

Unit- 2

Investment Decisions

Capital budgeting is the process of making investment decisions in capital expenditures. It is that expenditure incurred at one point of time whereas benefits of expenditure are realised at different points of time in future. It is concerned with the allocation of the firms scarce financial resources among the available market opportunities.

Investment Decisions
Capital budgeting is the process of making investment decisions in capital expenditures. It is that expenditure incurred at one point of time whereas benefits of expenditure are realised at different points of time in future. It is concerned with the allocation of the firms scarce financial resources among the available market opportunities.

Distinction of capital budgeting decisions


Involves the exchange of current funds for the benefits to be achieved in future. Future benefits are expected to be realised over a series of years. Funds invested are in non-flexible and long term activities. Involve huge funds and are irreversible decisions. Are strategic investment decisions.

Nature of Investment decisions


Large investments. Long-term commitment of funds. Irreversible in nature. Long-term effect on profitability. Difficulties of Investment decisions.

National importance.

Capital budgeting process


Identification on Investment proposals. Screening the proposals. Evaluation of various proposals. Fixing priorities. Final approval and preparation of capital expenditure budget. Implementing proposal. Performance review.

Techniques of Financial Evaluation


Pay-back period. Discounted pay-back. Accounting rate of return. Net present value. Internal rate of return. Profitability Index.

PAY-BACK PERIOD
This method throws light as to the length of the period by which the entire investment would be recouped from out of the future cash flows. Cash flow means net profit after tax before depreciation. Advantages: Simple to understand and easy to calculate. A project with a shorter pay-back period is preferred to the one having a longer pay-back period. This method is suited to a firm which has shortage of cash.

Disadvantages
It does not take into account the cash inflows earned after the pay-back period and hence true profitability of the projects cannot be correctly assessed. Ignores the time value of money. It does not take into consideration the cost of capital. It treats each asset individually in isolation with other assets. Cash outlay of the project PB = Annual Cash inflows

Problems
1. There are two projects X and Y. Each project requires an investment of Rs. 20,000. You are required rank these projects according to PB method. The following are the net profit before depreciation and after tax of the two projects for their respective years. Project X Rs.1000, Rs.2000, Rs.4000, Rs. 5000 and Rs.8000. Project Y, Rs.2000, Rs.4000, Rs.6000, Rs.8000. Calculate discounted pay-back period from the following information: Cost of project Rs.6 Lacs, Life of project 5 years. Annual Cash inflow Rs.2 Lacs, Cut off rate 10%.

2.

Accounting Rate of Return


This method takes into account the earnings expected from the investments over their whole life. Under this method concept of profit is used rather than cash inflows. The term profit refers to net profit after tax and depreciation. The project with higher rate of return is selected. Average annual profit ARR = Net investment in the project

Merits / Demerits
Merits: This method is fairly a simple calculation of averages. This method takes calculations of average rate of return for the entire life of the project by taking the terminal salvage / scrap value. Demerits: Does not take into account time value of money. It does not take into account the quickness or the rapidity with which the investment is recouped.

Problems
1. A project requires an investment of Rs.5 Lacs and has a scrap value of Rs.20,000 after five years. It is expected to yield profits after depreciation and taxes during the five years amounting to Rs.40,000, Rs.60,000, Rs.70,000, Rs.50,000 and Rs.20,000. Calculate the average rate of return on the investment. Calculate the average rate of return for projects A and B from the following:
Project B Investments (Rs.) 20,000 30,000 Expected Life (Years) 4 5 Projected net income after tax and depreciation: Years 1 2,000 3,000 2 1,500 3,000 3 1,500 2,000 4 1,000 1,000 5 1,000 If the required rate of return is 12%, which project should be undertaken? Project A

2.

Net Present Value


A rupee in hand today is certainly more valuable than the rupee which is received after a period of time. This method attempts to calculate the return on investments by introducing the factor of time element. The NPV method is based on the fact that the cash flow arising at different periods of time differ in value and are not comparable unless there equivalent present values are formed. Merits: It recognizes the time value of money It takes into account the earnings over the entire life of the project and true profitability of the investment proposal can be evaluated. It takes into consideration the objective of maximum profitability.

Demerits More difficult to understand and operate. While comparing projects with unequal investment of funds, NPV may not give good results. It is not easy to determine the appropriate discount rate.

Problems
1. No project is acceptable unless the yield is 10%. Cash inflows of a certain project along with cash outflows are give below: Years 0 1 2 3 4 5 Outflows Rs. 1,50,000 30,000 Inflows Rs. 20,000 30,000 60,000 80,000 30,000

The salvage value at the end of the fifth year is Rs.40,000. Calculate NPV.

2. A company is considering investment in a project that costs Rs.2 Lacs. The project has an expected life of five years and zero salvage value. The company uses straight line method of depreciation. The companys rate of tax is 40%. The estimated earnings before depreciation and before tax from the project are Rs.70,000, 80,000, 1,20,000, 90,000 and 60,000 respectively. You are required to calculate the net present value at 10% and advise the company.

Internal Rate of Return


Time adjusted rate of return or discounted cash flow or discounted rate of return or trial and error yield method. It is defined as the rate of discount at which the present value of cash inflows is equal to the present value of cash out flows. Accept the proposal if the IRR is higher than or equal to the minimum required rate of return. In case of alternative proposals, select the proposal with the highest rate of return as long as the rates are higher than the cutoff rate.

Steps
Determine the future net cash flows during the entire economic life of the project. Net cash inflows are estimated future profits before depreciation but after taxes. Determine rate of discount at which the PV of cash inflows is equal to PV of cash outflows. a) When annual cash flows are equal: Calculate PV factor = Initial outlay / annual cash flow Refer PV annuity tables and find out the rate at which the calculated PV factor is equal to the PV given in the table.

Steps
b) When annual cash flows are unequal over the life of the asset.
Prepare the cash flow table using an arbitrary assumed discount rate to discount the net cash flow to the PV. Find out the NPV by deducing the PV of total cash flows. If NPV is positive, apply higher rate of discount. If higher discount rate still gives a positive NPV increase the discount rate further until NPV becomes negative. If the NPV is negative at this higher rate, the IRR must be between these two rates.

Merits / Demerits

Merits: It takes into account time value of money. It considers the profitability of the projects over its entire life. It provides for uniform ranking of various proposals. It is method which ensures reliable technique of capital budgeting. Demerits: It is difficult to understand. It is difficult method of evaluation of investment proposals. This method assumes that the earnings are reinvested in the project, which is not justified.

Differences between NPV & IRR


Size disparity Time disparity

Projects with unequal lives


Re-investment rate assumption NPV method is a superior to that of IRR.

Profitability Index OR Benefit-Cost Ratio


It is the relationship between present value of cash inflows and Initial outflows. A proposal is acceptable if the PI is greater than one

Problems
1. A company is considering an investment proposal to purchase a machine costing Rs.2,50,000. The machine has life expectancy of five years and has no salvage value. The companys tax rate is 40%. The firm uses straight line method of depreciation. The estimated cash flows before tax after depreciation are as follows: Rs.60,000, 70,000, 90,000, 1,00,000 and 1,50,000. Calculate pay-back period, average rate of return, NPV and profitability index at 10% discount rate.

2. A company has investment opportunity costing Rs.40,000 with the following expected net cash flow after taxes and before depreciation. Year 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Net Cash flow (Rs.) 7,000 7,000 7,000 7,000 7,000 8,000 10,000 15,000 10,000 4,000

Using 10% as the cost of capital, determine the following: Pay-back period, NPV and PI at 10% discount factor, IRR with the help of 10% and 15% discount factor.

3.

A company can make either of two investments at the beginning of 2012. Assuming required rate of return @ 10% per annum. Evaluate the investment proposals under pay-back period, NPV, IRR, PI and discounted pay-back period. The forecast particulars are given below: Proposal A Proposal B Cost of Investment (Rs.) 20,000 28,000 Life (Years) 4 5 Scrap Value Nil Nil Net Income (after dep & tax) Rs. End of 2012 500 Nil End of 2013 2,000 3,400 End of 2014 3,500 3,400 End of 2015 2,500 3,400 End of 2016 3,400 It is estimated that each of the alternative proposals will require additional networking capital of Rs.2,000 which will be received back in full after the expiry of each project life. Depreciation is provided under straight line method. The present value of Re.1 to be received at the end of each year, at 10% and 14% may be utilized.

Financing decisions

Capital structure
It refers to the relationship between the various long-term forms of financing and is a qualitative aspect.
Capitalisation refers to the total amount of securities issued by a company. It is a quantitative aspect of the financial planning.

Factors influencing capital structure


Financial leverage. Growth and stability of sales. Cost of capital. Risk. Cash flows. Nature and size of a firm. Control and flexibility. Requirements of investors.

Factors continues
Capital market conditions. Assets structure. Purpose of financing. Period of finance. Costs of floatation. Personal considerations. Corporate rate of tax. Legal requirements.

Principles of capital structure decisions


Cost Risk

Control
Flexibility Timing

Changes in capital structure


To restore balance in the financial plan. To simplify the capital structure. To suit investors needs. To fund Current liabilities. To write off the deficit. To capitalise retained earnings. To fund accumulated dividend. To facilitate merger and expansion.

Optimal capital structure


Defined as that capital structure or combination of debt and equity that leads to the maximum value of the firm.
It maximizes the value of the company and hence the wealth of its owners and minimizes the companys cost of capital.

Points to make optimal Capital structure


Prefer to raise funds having a fixed cost, if the ROI is higher than the fixed costs of funds. Tax advantage (if any) must be availed. Should be flexible.

Should avoid undue financial risk associated with the use of increased debt financing.

Leverages
Leverage refers to an increased means of accomplishing some purpose. Financial leverage- The use of long-term fixed interest bearing debt and preference share capital along with equity shares. Operating leverage- associated with employment of fixed costs. The fixed costs remaining same, the percentage change in operating revenue will be more than the percentage change in sales.

Formula
Financial leverage EBIT EBT

Operating leverage
Contribution EBIT Combined leverage FL*OL

Problems
1. A company which has operating income (EBIT) of Rs.3,00,000 has the following capital structure: 10% Debentures Rs.6 lakhs 12% Preference capital Rs.2 lakhs Equity capital of Rs.100 each Rs.4 lakhs The company is in 30% tax bracket. Compute the following: i. Earnings per share ii. The percentage change in EPS associated with 20% increase in EBIT and 20% decrease in EBIT. iii. The degree of financial leverage at the present level of operating income.

2.

The capital structure of a Zee Ltd consists of an ordinary share capital of Rs.20,00,000, of Rs.100 each and Rs.20,00,000 of 10% Debentures. The sales of the company increased by 20% from 2,00,000 units in the year 2010 to 2,40,000 units in the year 2011. The selling price is Rs.10 per unit, Variable costs Rs.6 per unit and the fixed expense Rs.2,00,000. The income tax is assumed to be 30%. Calculate the following: i. EPS in 2010 and 2011. ii. The degree of financial leverage. iii. The degree of operating leverage.

3.

1. 2. 3. 4.

X company is having an equity capital of Rs.40 lakhs consisting of 40,000 equity shares of Rs.100 each. The management is planning to raise another Rs.30 lakhs to finance a major project expansion The finance manager has identified four possible financing plans. through equity shares. Rs.15 lakhs in equity shares of Rs.100 each and the balance through 8% debentures. Rs.10 lakhs in equity shares of Rs.100 each and the balance through long - term borrowing at 9% interest p.a. Rs.15 lakhs in equity shares of Rs.100 each and the balance through preference shares with 10% dividend. The companys expected EBIT Rs.15 lakhs. Assuming corporate tax rate 30%, you are require to determine EPS and Financial leverage that will help the firm by your expert advice on selecting the best option for financing.

Financial Break-even point


The level of EBIT which is just equal to pay the total financial charges. At this point EPS equals Zero. If EBIT is less than the financial break even point, the EPS shall be negative suggesting fixed interest bearing debt or preference capital should be reduced in the capitalization of the firm. If EBIT exceeds the financial break even point, more of such fixed cost funds may be inducted in the capital structure.

When Capital structure consists of Equity and Debt only. FBEP = Fixed interest charges When Capital structure consists of Equity, Preference and Debt. DP FBEP = I + 1- t refers to fixed interest charges.

I DP Preference dividend.

refers to tax rate.

Point of Indifference
Refers to that EBIT, level at which EPS remains the same irrespective of different alternatives of debt-equity mix.
At this level of EBIT, the rate of return on capital employed is equal to the cost of debt and this is also known as breakeven level of EBIT for alternative financial plans.

Formula
(X-I1) (1-T) PD S1 (X-I2 ) (1-T) - PD = S2

X = Equivalency point or point of Indifference or Break even EBIT level. I1 = Interest under alternative financial plan 1. I2 = Interest under alternative financial plan 2. T = Tax rate. PD = Preference dividend. S1 = Number of equity shares or amount of equity share capital under alternative 1. S2 = Number of equity shares or amount of equity share capital under alternative 2.

Honest company ltd has the choice for raising an additional sum of Rs.20 lakhs either by raising a 10% debt or by issue of additional equity shares of Rs.100 each at par. The existing capital structure of the company consists of 2,00,000 equity shares of Rs100 each and no debt. At what level of earnings before interest and tax after the new funds are raised, would earnings per share be the same whether new funds are raised either by raising debt or issue of equity shares. tax rate 30 percent.

Theories of Capital structure


Net Income approach Net operating approach Traditional approach Modigliani and Miller approach

Net Income approach


A firm can minimise the weighted average cost of capital and increase the value of the firm as well as market price of equity shares by using debt financing to the maximum possible extent. Assumptions: Cost of debt is less than cost of equity. There are no taxes. The risk perception of investors is not changed by the use of debt.

Net Operating Income approach


Change in the capital structure of a company does not affect the market value of the firm and the overall cost of capital remains constant irrespective of the method of financing. There is nothing as an optimal capital structure and every capital structure is the optimal capital structure. Assumptions: i. The market capitalises the value of the firm as a whole. ii. The business risk remains constant at every level of debt-equity mix. iii. There are no corporate taxes. Reasons for the above assumptions: Increased use of debt increases the financial risk of equity shareholders and hence the cost of equity increases. The cost of debt remains constant with the increasing proportion of debt as the financial risk of the lenders is not effected.

Traditional approach
Compromise approach Proper debt equity mix leads to a optimum capital structure. The overall cost of capital decreases up to a certain point, remains more or less unchanged for moderate increase in debt thereafter; and increases beyond a certain point.

Theory of Irrelevance-MM approach


The cost of capital is not affected by changes in the capital structure or The debt-equity mix is irrelevant in the determination of the total value of a firm. Reasons: 1. Though debt is cheaper to equity, with increased use of debt as a source of finance, the cost of equity increases. 2. Increase in cost of equity offsets the advantage of the low cost of debt. 3. A firms operating income is a determinant of its total value. 4. Two identical firms in all respects except their capital structure cannot have different market values or cost of capital because of arbitrage process.

Assumptions
There are no corporate taxes. There is a perfect market. Investors act rationally. The expected earnings of all firms have identical risk characteristics. The cut-off point of investment in a firm is capitalisation rate. All earnings are distributed to the shareholders. Risk to investors depends upon the random fluctuations of the expected earnings and the possibility that the actual value of the variables.

Theory of relevance-MM
When the corporate taxes are assumed to exist the value of firm will increase or the cost of capital will decrease with the use of debt on account of deductibility of interest charges.
Optimal capital structure can be achieved by maximising the debt mix in the equity of a firm.

Dividend decisions

Determinants of Dividend policy


Legal restrictions. Magnitude and trend of Earnings. Desire and type of Shareholders. Nature of Industry. Age of the company. Future financial requirements. Taxation policy. Inflation. Control. Stability of dividends. Liquid resources.

Schools of thought

Theory of Irrelevance.

Theory of Relevance

Modigliani and Miller approach


The dividend policy has no effect on the market price of the shares and the value of the firm is determined by the earning capacity of the firm or its investment policy. MM observed Under conditions of perfect capital markets, rational investors, absence of tax discrimination between dividend income and capital appreciation, given the firms investment policy, its dividend policy may have no influence on the market price of the shares.

Assumptions
There are perfect capital markets. Investors behave rationally. Information about the company is available to all without any cost. There are no floatation and transaction costs. No investor is large enough to effect the market price of shares. There are either no taxes or there are no differences in the tax rates applicable to dividends and capital gains. The firm has a rigid investment policy.

Arguments for
Market price of a share (P1) = Po (1+ke) -D1 Number of shares to be issued (m) = I - (E nD1) P1 Value of the firm ( nPo ) = (n+m) P1 (I E) 1+ke Where n refers to number of shares outstanding at the beginning of the period. ke refers to cost of equity capital. I is Investment required. E refers to Total earnings of the firm during the period.

Problem
Carewell ltd., the rate of capitalisation rate is 10%.It has outstanding 5,000 shares selling at Rs.100 each. The firm is contemplating the declaration of dividend of Rs.6 per share at the end of the current financial year. The company expects to have a net income of Rs 50,000 and has a proposal for making new investments of Rs.1,00,000. Show that under the MMhypothesis, the payment of dividend does not affect the value of the firm.

Theory of Relevance
Walters approach Dividend decisions are relevant and affect the value of the firm. The relationship between the IRR earned by the firm and its cost of capital is very significant in determining the dividend policy to sub serve the ultimate goal of maximising the wealth of the shareholders. Assumptions: The investments are financed through retained earnings only and the firm does not use external sources of funds. Earnings and dividends do not change while determining the value. The IRR and the cost of capital of the firm are constant. The firm has a very long life.

Walters formula
Market price of a share: D+r/k ( E D ) k Where D is dividend per share. r is IRR. k is cost of capital or capitalisation rate. E is EPS.

Gordons approach
The value of a rupee of dividend income is more than the value of a rupee of capital gain. Uncertainty of future and the shareholders discount future dividends at a higher rate. The market value of a share is equal to the present value of future stream of dividends. Market price of share: E (1- b ) k- br

Where E is EPS. b is retention ratio. r is rate of return. k is capitalisation rate.

Problems
1.

From the following information calculate the value of the share of the firm according to Gordons model if the payment ratio is 40%, 60% and 90%. Rate of return on investment 15%. Cost of capital is 10% and EPS Rs.20. XYZ Ltd., earns Rs. Rs.8 per share and is capitalised at a rate of 10%. It has 20% rate of return on investment. What should be the price per share at 20% dividend pay out ratio according to Walters formula? What is the market price per share at the optimum payout ratio. The following information relates to three companies: A Ltd B Ltd C Ltd EPS (Rs.) 10 10 10 Capitalisation rate ( % ) 10 10 10 IRR ( % ) 15 10 8 What is the market value of share under Walters model, if the payout is 40% and 80%. What is the market value of share under the Gordon model, if the retention rate is 40% and 60%.

2.

3.

a) b)

Working Capital Management

Working capital
Revolving capital Circulating capital Short-term capital Is the amount of funds necessary to cover the cost of operating the enterprise. Gross working capital is the capital invested in total current assets of the enterprise. Net working capital is the excess of current assets over current liabilities.

Importance of GWC
It enables to provide correct amount of working capital at the right time. Every management is more interested in the total current assets with which it has to operate than the sources from where it is available. Takes into consideration the fact that every increase in the funds of the enterprise would increase its working capital. It is useful in determining the rate of return on investments in working capital.

Importance of NWC
It is a qualitative concept which indicates the firms ability to meet its operating expenses and short-term liabilities. Indicates the margin of protection available to the short-term creditors. Indicator of the financial soundness of an enterprise. It suggests the need for financing a part of the working capital requirements out of permanent sources of funds.

Need for Working capital


For the purchase of raw materials, components and spares. To pay wages and salaries. To incur day-to-day expenses and overhead costs. To meet selling costs as packing, advertising and so on. To provide credit facilities to the customers. To maintain the inventories of raw material, work- inprogress, stores and spares and finished stock.

Factors determining WC
Nature of business. Size of business. Production policy. Manufacturing process. Seasonal variations. Rate of Stock turnover. Working capital cycle.

factors
Credit policy. Business cycle. Rate of growth of business. Earning capacity. Dividend policy. Price level changes. Other factors including operating efficiency, management ability, irregularities of supply, import policy, asset structure, importance of labour, banking facilities and so on.

Concepts of Working capital

Balance Sheet Concept Operating Cycle or Circular Flow Concept

Operating Cycle
Gross operating Cycle: Raw material +WIP +Finished goods +Receivables conversion periods.
Net operating Cycle: Gross operating cycle Payable deferral period.

Conversion periods
Raw material:
WIP:
Average Stock Raw material consumption per day Average Stock Total cost of production per day Average Stock Total cost of goods sold per day

Finished goods:

Conversion periods
Receivables : Average accounts receivables Net credit sales per day Payables deferral : Average payables Net credit purchases per day

Problem
Compute the duration of operating cycle for each of the two companies. Xee Ltd Zee Ltd Rs. Rs. Stocks: Raw materials 40,000 60,000 Work-in-process 30,000 45,000 Finished goods 25,000 38,000 Consumption of raw material 1,60,000 2,70,000 Cost of goods sold/produced 3,00,000 3,80,000 Sales (credit) 3,60,000 4,32,000 Debtors 72,000 1,08,000 Creditors 20,000 27,000 Assume 360 days per year .

Factors requiring consideration while estimating working capital


Total costs incurred on material, wages and overheads. The length of time for which raw materials are to remain in stores before they are issued for production. The length of the production cycle. The length of sales cycle during which finished goods are to be kept waiting for sales.

The average period of credit allowed to customers. The amount of cash required to pay day-to-day expenses of the business. The average amount of cash required to make advance payments, if any. The average credit period expected to be allowed by suppliers. Time-lag in the payment of wages and other expenses. The average amount of advances received, if any.

Estimate of Working capital needs


Percentage of sales method. Regression analysis method. Cash forecasting method. Operating cycle method. Projected Balance Sheet method.

Zero Working capital approach


A technique of working capital management. Total of the current assets may just be equal to the total of current liabilities.

Aims at saving in opportunity cost of funds invested in current assets, and ensuring a smooth and uninterrupted working capital cycle. Helps in better management of payables or current liabilities.
The current ratio under this approach is equal to one and the liquid ratio below one.

Committees
Daheja, 1968. Tandon, 1974. Chore, 1979. Marathe, 1982. Chakravarty, 1985. Kannan, 1997.

Working capital analysis


Ratio analysis

Fund Flow analysis

Budgeting

Important terms
Letter of credit A guarantee by the bank to the suppliers that their bills up to a specified amount be honoured. Hypothecation Bank provides working capital finance against the security of movable property, usually inventories. The borrower does not give possession of the property to the bank. It is merely a charge against property for the amount of debt. Pledge The borrower is required to transfer the physical possession of the goods to the bank as security. The banker will have the right of lien. Mortgage A collateral security and is the transfer of a legal or equitable interest in a specific immovable property for the payment of debt. In case of default, the bank can obtain decree from the court to sell the immovable property mortgaged.

Problems
The cost sheet of a company provides the following particulars. Elements of cost Rs. per unit Raw material 50 Direct labour 20 Overheads 10 Total cost 80 Profit 20 Selling price 100 The following particulars are available: i. Raw material in stock, on average 1 month ii. Materials in process, on average 1 month iii. Finished goods in stock, on average 1 month iv. Credit allowed by suppliers 1 month v. Credit allowed to debtors 1 month vi. Lag in payment of wages 2 weeks. vii. One-fourth of the output is sold against cash. Cash in hand and bank is expected to be Rs.20,000. Prepare a statement showing the working capital needed to finance a level of activity of 1,04,000 units of production per annum. Assume that year consists of 52 weeks and a month consists of 4 weeks.

A proforma cost sheet of manufacturing company provides the following particulars: Elements of cost Amount per unit Rs. Raw Material 8 Direct labour 3 Overheads 6 The following further particulars are available: Selling price Rs.20 per unit Level of activity 1,04,000 units of output per annum.(52) Raw material in stock on an average 4 weeks. Processing time on an average 4 weeks. Finished goods in store on an average 4 weeks. Credit period: Customers on an average 8 weeks. Suppliers of materials on an average 4 weeks. Lag in payment: Wages on an average 11/2 weeks. Overhead expenses on an average 2 weeks.

75% of the output is sold on credit basis. Cash on hand and at bank is expected to be Rs.5,000.
You are required to prepare a statement showing the working capital requirements. You may resume that all wages and overheads accrue evenly and are completely introduced for half the processing time, i.e.,1 week.

Management of cash

Nature of cash & Motives


Cash means only money in the form of currency. Cash means both cash in hand and cash at bank. Motives for holding cash: Transaction Precautionary Speculative

Cash management

Deals with Cash inflows and outflows. Cash balances held by the firm at a point of time.

Methods of accelerating cash inflows


Prompt payment by customers. Quick conversion of payment into cash. Decentralised collections. Lock box system.

Methods of slowing cash outflows: Paying on last date. Payments through drafts. Adjusting payroll funds. Centralisation of payments. Inter-bank transfer. Making use of float.

Cash management models


William J.Baumal model Optimal cash balance is the trade off between opportunity cost or cost of borrowing or holding cash and the transaction cost. Assumptions: The cash needs of the firm are known with certainty. The cash disbursements occurs uniformly. The opportunity cost of holding cash is known and remains constant. The transaction cost of converting securities into cash is known and remains constant. C = 2AF/O Where C is the Optimum balance. A is Annual or monthly cash disbursements. F is Fixed cost per transaction. O is Opportunity cost of holding cash

Miller and Orr model Provides two control limits along with a return point. The spread between the upper and lower cash balance limits is known as Z and is calculated a below.
1/3

Z= 3( 3 x Transaction cost x Variance of cash flows)


4 Interest rate Return point = Lower limit + Spread (Z) 3 Variance of Cash flows = (Standard deviation)2

Receivables Management
Meaning: Is the process of making decisions relating to investment in trade debtors. Objective: To take a sound decision as regards investment in debtors. Receivables represent amounts owed to the firm as a result of sale of goods or services in the ordinary course of business. The purpose of receivables is to meet competition, increase sales and profit.

Factors influencing
Size of Credit sales. Credit policies. Terms of trade. Expansion plan. Relation with profits. Credit collection efforts. Habits of customers.

Important Considerations
Forming credit policy.

Executing credit policy.

Formulating and executing collection policy.

Factoring
The relationship created by an agreement between the seller and a financial institution called factor, whereby the later purchases the receivables of the former and also controls and administers the receivables of the former. Functions of factor: Bill discounting facilities offered by commercial banks to take over of administration of credit sales including maintenance of sales ledger. Collection of accounts receivables. Credit control. Protection from bad debts. Provision of finance and rendering of advisory services to their clients.

Forfaiting
It is a form of financing of exportreceivables. Means the forfeiting of the right to future payments through discounting future cash flows. It provides 100 percent finance in advance against receivables. Is purely financing arrangement.

Inventory management
Meaning of Inventory mean stock of finished goods only. include raw materials, work in process and stores. Includes raw material, WIP, consumables, Finished goods and spares. It involves capital costs, storage and handling costs, risk of price decline, risk of obsolescence and risk of deterioration in quality. Inventory management includes proper planning of purchasing, handling, storing and accounting.

What is efficient Inventory management What to purchase?


How much to purchase? Where to purchase?

Where to store?

Objectives
The materials and spares should be available in sufficient quantity so that work is not disrupted for want of inventory. Investments in inventories should not remain idle and minimum working capital should be locked in it. To design proper organisation for inventory management. To ensure perpetual inventory control so that materials shown in stock ledgers should be actually lying in the stores. To ensure right quality goods at reasonable prices. To facilitate furnishing of data for short- term and long- term planning and control of inventory.

Techniques of Inventory Management


Determination of Stock levels. Minimum level Re-ordering level Normal consumption x Normal Re-order period Lead time Rate of consumption Nature of material

Determination of Stock levels


Re-ordering level Maximum consumption x Maximum re- order period. Maximum level Re-ordering level+ Re-ordering Quantity Minimum consumption x Minimum re-order period. Danger level Average consumption x Maximum re-order period for emergency purchases. Average stock level Minimum stock level + of re-order quantity

Problem
Determine re-order level, minimum level, maximum level and average stock level from the following information. Normal usage 100 units per week. Lead- time 4 to 6 weeks. Minimum usage 50 units per week. Maximum usage 150 units per week. Re-order quantity 600 units. Calculate maximum, minimum and re-order levels of stock from the following information. Maximum consumption 2000 units/ week. Minimum consumption 1500 units/week. Maximum lead-time 5 weeks Minimum lead-time 3 weeks Reorder quantity 1000 units

Economic Order Quantity


Is the size of the lot to be purchased which is economically viable. This is the quantity of materials which can be purchased at minimum costs. Is the point at which inventory carrying costs are equal to order costs.

Meanings
Ordering costs. These are the costs which are associated with the purchasing or ordering of materials. Costs of staff posted for ordering of goods. Expenses incurred on transportation of goods purchased. Inspection costs of incoming materials. Cost of stationery, typing, postage, telephone charges. These costs are also known as buying costs. Arise only when some purchases are made. These costs are totaled up for the year and then divided by the number of orders placed each year.

Meanings
Carrying Costs: These are the costs for holding the inventories. These costs will not be incurred if inventories are not carried. Cost of capital invested in inventories. Cost of storage. The loss of materials due to deterioration and obsolescence. Insurance cost. Cost of spoilage in handling materials. The ordering and carrying costs have a inverse relationship.

Assumptions
The supply of goods is satisfactory. The quantity to be purchased by the concern is certain. The prices of goods are stable thereby stable carrying costs. EOQ = 2CO/I Where C = Annual consumption in rupees. O = Ordering cost I = Inventory carrying costs per unit

Problems
1. Find out the economic order quantity. Annual usage 10000 units, cost of placing and receiving one order Rs.50, cost of materials per unit Rs.25 and annual carrying cost of one unit is 10% of inventory value. Find out the economic order quantity from the following information: Annual usage Rs.2 Lacs Cost of placing and receiving one order Rs.80 Annual carrying cost is 10% of inventory value The annual demand for a product is 6400 units. The unit cost is Rs.6 and inventory carrying cost per unit is 25% of the average inventory cost. If the cost of procurement is Rs.75, determine: EOQ, Number of orders per annum and time between two consecutive orders.

2.

3.

A-B-C analysis. Vital, Essential and Desirable analysis. Perpetual Inventory System. Quick calculation of closing stock. Helpful in formulating purchase policies. Check on stores personnel. Helpful in production planning. Investments under check. Errors and shortages easily detected. Increasing efficiency of organization.

Just in time approach


Aims at eliminating waste from every aspect of manufacturing and its related activities. It is a technique for the organization of work flows, to allow rapid, high quality, flexible production while minimizing manufacturing work and stock level. It is to produce and delivered finished goods just in time to be sold, sub-assembles just in time to be assembled into finished goods, fabricates parts just in time to go into sub-assembles and purchased material just in time to be transformed into fabricated parts.

Objectives
Minimum inventory and its associated costs. Elimination of non-value added activities and all wastes. Minimum batch / lot size. Zero breakdowns and continuous flow of production. Ensure timely delivery schedules. Manufacturing the right product at right time.

Advantages
The right quantities of materials are produced / purchased at right time. Investment in inventory is reduced. Wastes are eliminated. Carrying or holding costs of inventory is also reduced. Reduction in costs such as inspection, processing, delay in delivery, early delivery etc. resulting in the overall reduction in cost.