Accounts Receivable

Report
Strategic Capital Group
Workshop #7: DCF
Modeling
Agenda
Forecasting Part 2
Projecting A Company’s Lines
Finishing the Model
WACC
Calculating Terminal and Equity Value
Previously, on SCG Workshop…
We discussed ways to forecast revenue:
1.) Use past historical growth rates to predict future rates
Works well if you expect the company to remain stable at its
current levels, ineffective if company is changing.
2.) Use analyst estimates as a benchmark and adjust them slightly to
reflect the differences between your opinions
3.) Compute numbers yourself
We will work
on this today
Previously, on SCG Workshop…
We talked about how you can forecast revenue by taking analyst
estimates for the next 5 years, reading their report on why they
picked their numbers, then using your own opinion about the
company to adjust the projection accordingly.
Analyst Estimate: $50B
in revenue (10% growth
over 2011)
Analyst thinks
the product sell
decently this
year so picked
10% growth
rate.
You think the
product will
grow faster
than the
analyst thinks,
so you go 12%
We can also forecast revenues without
analyst benchmarks
The Pear Company makes only one
product, the qPhone. Currently the
qPhone has a 15% market share in a very
saturated smartphone market.
We believe the qPhone 2 that was just
announced will revolutionize
smartphones and drive all qPhone users
to upgrade. Since surveys show that 30%
of R2D2 Smartphone OS users would
consider moving to the qPhone 2, we
can make a projection about Pear’s top
line growth.
We can also forecast revenues without
analyst benchmarks
SmartPhone Market$1T per year in sales
5M phones sold per year
Market Composition15% qPhone
25% BlueBerry
60% R2D2
10% Doors
If R2D2 will lose 30% of its market
share to us and we will keep our
15% renewing to the qPhone 2, we
can forecast out how much our
sales will increase over 5 years.
COGS Forecasting
• We need to figure out how much COGS will
change by as well.
– To do this we need to ask ourselves some
questions.
• Do we expect the direct inputs into the products to
decline in price or usage?
– Management could be identifying cost cutting measures, oil
prices rising could drive up input prices and transportation
costs, better efficiency in the supply chain can drive down
costs
COGS Forecasting
If we expect efficiency, cost-cutting measures, decline in input prices,
etc. then we should expect COGS to go down and Gross Margin to
increase.
We do this by increasing our COGS
(through the growth rate) at a rate slower
than the growth rate of revenue. Only
rarely do we give COGS a negative growth
rate- this would imply we can use less
inputs despite having to make more
products, almost impossible.
If we do not expect that there will be cost cutting measures put into place,
COGS should grow at the same rate that revenue does.
Will this make FCF shrink over the years? NO! We can still grow free cash
flow by increasing revenue, FCF just grows faster when margin increases.
SG&A Forecasting
• SG&A forecasting works much in the same
way as COGS, however it deals with changes in
Selling, General, and Administrative expenses.
– In the 10-K MD&A section, management will
typically discuss how they see SG&A moving.
• SG&A and EBIT Margin doesn’t normally change as
much as Gross Margin.
Capital Expenditures
• Let’s look at MD&A for a good estimate for
Capital Expenditures (purchases of long-term
assets, found in the statement of cash flows
investing section). In non-time constrained
environments we would go back and check
Management’s accuracy of predictions.
Capital Expenditures
• As a company matures, typically its Capital
Expenditures tails off
Depreciation
• Depreciation is tied to long-term assets, (long-term
assets are the only assets that generate depreciation
expense, we don’t depreciate cash or accounts
receivable).
• We can look at a depreciation schedule in the 10k to
figure out how much depreciation will come due from
year to year and forecast that way, or tie it to CapEx
growth (eventually D&A growth will tie to CapEx
growth).
• We add depreciation back to Revenue in order to
eliminate non-cash expenses and get to a more
accurate Free Cash Flow
So where are we?
• We’ve learned forecasting tools for revenues,
costs, and learned the general form of a DCF’s
line items.
• We’ve gone over how depreciation and CapEx
are forecasted and how they affect free cash
flows.
Change in Net Working Capital
• Working Capital = Current Assets – Current Liabilities
• We deal with non-cash current assets and non-interest bearing
current liabilities
• Represents operating liquidity of the business.
• We add/ subtract this from Revenue due to the involvement of
changes in current assets and liabilities to cash
– We pay cash to increase current assets, and gain cash when current
assets are sold, the inverse applies to liabilities
• So if the change in NWC is positive, then we added more assets
than liabilities so we subtract this from Revenue. If change in NWC
was negative (more liabilities added than assets), this will increase
the amount of cash we received during the period
Net Working Capital
• Flip to the NWC page on the DCF Template
• Here we forecast out changes in major current
assets: Accounts Receivable, Inventory,
Prepaid Expenses and current liabilities:
accrued liabilities and accounts payable
• Not cash, want this to be independent of cash
flows generated.
Net Working Capital
• Current Assets:
– Accounts Receivable: customers paid on credit
• Calculate DSO (Days Sales Outstanding)
– (AR / Sales) * 365 – tells us how long it takes to collect a full A/R
account
– Inventory: RM, WIP, FG
• Calculate DIH (Days Inventory Held)
– (Inventory / COGS) * 365 –Tells us how long inventory spends in
our warehouse before it is sold
– Prepaid Expenses/Other: payments made before
product given/service performed
• Simply % Sales
Net Working Capital
• CLs:
– Accounts Payable: amount company owes for
credit purchases
• Calculate DPO (Days Payable Outstanding)
– (AP / COGS) * 365
– Average number of days it takes to make payment on
outstanding purchases
– Accrued Liabilities: ie wages payable, rent,
interest, taxes
• Simply % Sales
Projecting an Account
• We Project these by either holding the
DSO/DIH/%Sales constant through time (or
growing/shrinking it a little each year) and
calculating what the account will look like
based on our sales predictions.
Projecting an Account
If Days Sales Outstanding has been about 45 days for the past few years, we can be fairly
confident it will remain 45.
Accounts Receivable * 365
We projected
revenue will go
from 100M to
110M next year
DSO =
Sales
So we know DSO (because we held it
constant at 45 after some research), and
sales (based on our revenue growth rates)
so we can calculate A/R
Accounts Receivable * 365
45 =
= 13.5M
110M
Projecting Accounts
• We do the same with the rest of the current
liabilities and assets
• With percentages, we expect the assets value to
be a % of revenue (or other account) so just look
at that year’s projected account and take the
percentage to find what the new current account
value is.
• Look at the year-over-year change value and take
(sum of current asset changes) – (sum of current
liabilities changes) to find the change in NWC.
Check for Understanding
Inventory Level this year: $100M
Cost of Goods Sold this Year: $450M
What is Days Inventory Held?
DIH = (Inventory/COGS)*365
DIH = (100/450)* 365
DIH= 81
Check for Understanding
If we forecasted $500M in COGS in 2013 and
expected DIH to grow by 1 day each year, what
will our inventory be in 2013?
DIH = (Inventory/COGS)*365
82 = (Inventory/500)* 365
Inventory = $112.35M
So change in inventory =
112.35M – 100M = 12.35M
What is the change in Net Working
Capital?
Inventory grew from 2012 to 2013 by 12M
Accounts Receivable decreased by 4M
Prepaid Expenses grew by 1M
Accrued Liabilities grew by 8M
Accounts Payable grew by 13M
(12+4+1) - (8+13)
17-20
-3M
So what’s left?
• We know what our revenue and costs will be over
the next 5 years, we know NWC and the
depreciation and CapEx.
• We’ve reached free cash flow, but we need to
figure out what the cash flows are worth today.
We need to discount them back to the future.
• But what discount rate do we use? How do we
find an discount rate that reflects the diversity of
risk within our specific company?
Weighted Average Cost of Capital
• What is it?
• Essentially the weighted average rate a
company expects to pay out to its financing
sources (both debt and equity holders)
• We use this rate as a discount rate for the cash
flows.
• It is also the long-term return we expect on
the investment
Weighted Average Cost of Capital
Equation:
WACC = %Debt x Cost of debt x (1-Tax Rate) + %Equity x Cost of equity
Essentially:
How much return all of our financiers get =
How much return the equity holders demand * weighting of equity +
How much return the debt holders demand/get * weighting of debt
Cost of Debt
In order to find what the company pays to its debt holders, we
should find what the weighted average interest rate for their debt
is (on the 10-K)
We then weight the average interest rate they pay (by
multiplying it by what percentage of their capital comes from
debt capital) then multiply it again by (1-tax rate) to adjust for
the tax deductibility of interest expense.
(Average Interest Rate * %debt) * (1-tax Rate)
Check for Understanding
• So what is the cost of debt for a company that
has all of its money from equity holders?
0! If we don’t have any
debt, then we don’t care
about debt financing
costs.
(Average Interest Rate * %debt) * (1-tax Rate)
Check for Understanding
• If a company’s credit rating goes down, what
happens to its cost of debt?
(Average Interest Rate * %debt) * (1-tax Rate)
HINT: a decrease in credit rating will drive up your
average interest rate
Cost of debt will increase
Cost of Equity
Market Premium = Return in the Equity market (Rm) – Risk-Free Rate (Rf)
Essentially how
much an extra
return an investor
gets for taking on
equity risk.
Can take a 5-20 year
average of S&P or
DOW’s returns or just a
1 year.
10- Year
Treasury Yield
(Market Premium * Beta) + Risk-Free Rate = Cost of Equity
Adjusting the
equity returns
for risk
Typically a long
term beta
Check for Understanding
• If the returns in the equity market increases,
what happens to a company’s cost of equity?
Market Premium = Return in the Equity market (Rm) – Risk-Free Rate (Rf)
(Market Premium * Beta) + Risk-Free Rate = Cost of Equity
It increases, since now in order
to compete for financing dollars
through equity, the company
must effectively yield more
returns to entice investors.
WACC
So what is the calculation for it?
(Cost of Debt * % of capital that comes from
debt) * (1-tax Rate)
+Cost of Equity * % of capital from equity
Weighted Average Cost of Capital
• What influences it?
– Market Interest Rates
– Company Volatility (beta)
– Equity market returns
– Risk-free rates
– Tax rates
STOP!
• We just learned how to calculate WACC, the
value we will be using for our discount rate.
• IT IS IMPERATIVE YOU YELL AT ME AND ASK
QUESTIONS!
Discounting
We use the PV equation to discount each cash
flow back to its present value.
Remember:
PV = (FV/ (1+ Discount Rate) ^ years away)
Discounting
• We’re still missing part of the value of the
company, the company wont stop functioning
after 5 years, technically we need to do this
for the entire life of the company to find what
the company is worth.
• We call the estimation of a company’s cash
flows from t=5 to t= infinity its “terminal
value”
Critical Thinking
• If we’re taking the PV of an infinite number of
years’ cash flows, shouldn’t the PV end up
being infinity?
No- as you get further and further into the
future, a dollar becomes worth less and less
until it eventually becomes worth nothing.
Terminal Value
• 2 ways to calculate this:
– Exit Multiple Approach
– Long-term growth rate approach
Terminal Value: The Exit Multiple
Approach
• We can multiply the 5th year’s cash flow by a
multiple of EV/EBITDA we plan to sell the
company at in the future, then discount it
back at year 5.
Terminal Value = 5th Year Cash Flow * Projceted (EV/EBITDA)
Terminal Value: The Exit Multiple
Approach
• We discount this terminal value back to the
present value using year=5, not infinity.
Calculated FV Terminal Value
PV Terminal Value =
(1+Discount Rate) ^5
Terminal Value: The Long-Term Rate
• We can also calculate terminal value by
figuring out the “long-term growth rate” of a
company- essentially the amount we expect a
company to grow consistently in the future
once it has matured. Typically this number is
just slightly larger than US or world GDP
growth.
5th Year Cash Flow * (1+LT Rate)
Terminal Value =
Discount Rate – LT Rate
Enterprise Value
• Stepping aside, we need to discuss another
way to measure the size of a company.
• Previously we said market cap was a way to
size a company (Price * shares outstanding)
• But this had the issue of not taking into
account the debt that was used to fund a
company.
• We adjust for this problem by calculating
Enterprise Value
Enterprise Value
• EV is essentially the amount of money you
would have to pay to “take over” a company,
buying all of its debt and equity.
EV = Market Cap + Debt – Cash +Preferred Shares + Minority Interest
We take out cash
because when we
buyout a company,
we are paying cash
for cash, which
cancels out.
Here we are taking
into account nonequity shares we
have to buyout
Getting to Enterprise Value from Cash
Flows
After discounting the terminal value and the
FCF’s from the 5 projected years, we add them
all up to reach our implied Enterprise Value.
From this, we solve for market cap by taking out
debt, preferred shares, and minority interest,
leaving us with Market Cap + Cash. We divide
this value by the shares outstanding to find the
implied price per share.

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