175 Views

Download Presentation
## Capital Budgeting Problem Examples

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

**Capital Budgeting Problem Examples**Please click on the speaker icon on each slide to hear my explanation of how the problem can be solved.**Example One – A New Investment**After the long drought of 1992, the manager of Long Branch Farm is considering the installation of an irrigation system. The system has an invoice price of $100,000 and will cost an additional $15,000 to install. It is estimated that it will increase revenues by $20,000 annually, although operating expenses other than depreciation will also increase by $5,000. The system will be depreciated straight-line over its depreciable life (5 years) to a zero salvage value. The system can actually be sold for an estimated $25,000 at the end of 5 years. If the tax rate on ordinary income is 40 percent and the firm’s required rate of return is 16 percent. Should the firm purchase the new system?**Long Branch Farms - 2**CF0 -100,000 Cost of System -15,000 Cost of Installation -$115,000 Initial Investment**Long Branch Farms - 3**CF1-5 Operating Cash Flows (20,000 – 5,000)(1-.40) + 23000(.40) = $18,200**Long Branch Farms - 4**CF5T Terminal Cash Flows 25,000 Salvage Value -10,000 Tax on Gain $15,000 NPV = -$48,266 IRR = -2.43%**Example Two – A Replacement Problem**International Soup Company is considering replacing a canning machine. The old machine is being depreciated by the straight-line method over a 10-year recovery period from a depreciable cost basis of $120,000. The old machine has 5 years of remaining usable live, at which time its salvage value is expected to be zero, and it can be sold now for $40,000. This machine has a current book value of $60,000. The purchase price of the new machine is $250,000 and it will have shipping and installation costs of $12,500. It has a 5-year life and an expected salvage value of $25,000. Annual savings of electricity, labor and materials from use of the new machine are estimated at $40,000. The new machine will require an additional inventory of spare parts of $30,000. The company is in a 40 percent tax bracket, and its cost of capital is 16 percent. The machine will be depreciated straight line over its five-year life. What should the firm do?**International Soup - 2**CF0 – Initial Cash Flow -$250,000 Purchase Price of New -12,500 Installation +40,000 Sale of Old Equipment +8,000 Tax Effect of Sale -30,000 Working Capital -$244,500 Initial Investment**International Soup - 3**CF1-5 Operating Cash Flows (40,000)(1-.40) + (40,500)(.40) = 24,000 + 16,200 = $40,200**International Soup - 4**CF5T Terminal Cash Flow +25,000 Salvage Value of New Equipment -10,000 Tax Effect on Gain +30,000 Recoup Working Capital $45,000 Terminal Cash Flow NPV = -$91,448 IRR = 0.18%**Example Three – EAA / EAC**Sony Corporation is considering the purchase of a new phone system for a sales office in Boise, Idaho. The Lucent Technologies system costs $54,000, has annual operating expenses of $4,000 and an expected life of 9 years. The Toshiba system has a cost of $48,000, annual operating expenses of $4,000 and an expected life of 7 years. Ignoring depreciation and taxes and assuming a cost of capital of 9 percent for such an investment, which system should Sony purchase? You are free to use either replacement chain or EAA/EAC analysis.**Lucent / Toshiba - 2**• Estimate the CF’s for each time period • Find the NPV of the CF’s at the appropriate discount rate – clear calculator. • Enter the NPV of the CF’s as PV, the life of the asset as N, and the discount rate as I. • Solve for PMT and that is the EAA / EAC.**Lucent / Toshiba - 3**Lucent: CF0 = -$54,000 CF1-9 = -$4,000 NPV = -$77,981 EAA/EAC = -$13,007 Toshiba: CF0 = -$48,000 CF1-7 = -$4,000 NPV = -$68,132 EAA/EAC = -$13,537**The End**I hope this helped. Please don’t hesitate to call or email with any questions. Bruce