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Page No. 1. Executive Summary 2. Introduction To Topic 3. Objectives Of Project 4. Research Methodology 5. Company Profile Corporate Milestones Product and Services Industrial Application Organization Chart Finance & Legal Organization Financial Highlights Operational & Financial Result Graphical presentation of operational and financial Results 6. Information Of Ratio Analysis Financial Statement Analysis History Of Financial Analysis Conceptual Framework Of Ratio Analysis Users of Accounting Information What Did The Users Of Accounts Need To Know? Which ratios will each of these groups be interested in? Information and Analysis Ratio Analysis Classification of Ratios 28 29 32 18 22 23 24 25 27 1 2 4 5 7 8 9 11 12 13 14 15 17

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Executive Summary

Project Title: Financial Statement Analysis and Interpretations.

Company Name: Alfa Laval (India) Limited.

Introduction: Company changing name from Vulcan Laval Ltd, to Alfa Laval Ltd, in 1987, comes a long way since it started as a fabrication factory. Now a day, executing projects in all over the world in countries like South Africa, Middle East, China and so on, the company has diversified its core product lines with changing technological environment. Core product lines of the company are thermal, separation, chemical technologies. Critical Analysis of Financial Statement and Interpretations on basis of Ratio Analysis is an important tool in the hands of management for analyzing the financial performance of the company. This involves calculation of various ratios based on the information presented in the financial statements of the company. Based on the requirement of the management financial ratios are calculated. For this study five year s comparisons taken for calculating ratio analysis. Main objective in undertaking this project is to supplement academic knowledge with absolute practical exposure to day to day functions of the organization. The training at Alfa Laval (India) Limited involved the day to day working at corporate accounts departments with the senior managers in the company. This project helped us to get the deeper understanding of the process of portfolio management in Alfa Laval (India) Limited and how decisions are taken to strengthen the financial position.

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Introduction to Topic

Every financial manager is involved in financial decision making and financial planning in order to take right decision at right time, he should be equipped with sufficient past and present information about the firm and its operations and how it is changing overtime. Much of this information that is used by financial manager to take various decisions and to plan for the future is derived from the financial statements. The project, Financial Statement Analysis and Interpretations of Alfa Laval (India) Limited focuses to analyze the financial statements and to study different ratios over the period of 5 years to determine the financial position of Alfa Laval (India) Limited, Pune. Financial analysis involves the use of various financial statements. These statements do several things. First, the balance sheet summarizes the assets, liabilities and owners equity of a business at moment in time, usually the end of a year or a quarter. Next the income statement summarizes the revenues and expenses of the firm over a period of time while balance sheet represents a snapshot of the firm s financial position at a moment in time. Financial management is planning and controlling of financial resources of a firm with a specific objective. Since, financial management as a separate discipline is of recent origin, it is still in a developing stage. It is very crucial for an organization to manage its funds effectively and efficiently. Financial management has assumed greater importance today as the financial strategies required to survive in the competitive environment have become very important. In the financial markets also new instruments and concepts are coming and one must say that a finance manager of today is operating in a more complex environment. A study of theories and concepts of financial management has therefore become a part of paramount importance for academics as well as for practitioners but there are many concepts and theories about which controversies exist as no unanimous opinion is reached as yet.

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The project, Financial Statement Analysis and Interpretations of Alfa Laval (India) Limited, Pune further aims at discussing and understanding the concepts of financial management of Alfa Laval (India) Limited; the functions expect to be performed by the financial management as well as the objectives of financial managements.

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Objectives of the Project

1. The main objective is to study Financial Statements like income and expenses and balance sheet of Alfa Laval (India) Limited. 2. To study various ratios to determine the relationship of different factors which have impact on the financial position of the company. 3. Analyze financial position of Alfa Laval (India) Limited over 5 years and relationship between deposits accepted and loans disbursed over the period of 10 years. 4. To assess the present the present profitability, operating efficiency and liquidity position of the company.

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Research Methodology

The focus of this chapter is on the methodology used for the collection of data for research. Data constitutes the subject matter of the analyst. The primary sources of the collection of sources of the collection of data are observations, Interviews and the questionnaire technique. The secondary sources are collections of data are from the printed and annually published materials. A questionnaire form is prepared to secure responses to certain questions. It is device for securing answers to questions by using a form. The questionnaire technique is economical and time saving and is an important tool of collecting information. Primary Data: Data that is collected for the specific purpose at hand is called as primary Data. Following methods are used to do this project: 1. Questionnaire Method: To study the project, Critical Analysis of Financial Statements of Alfa Laval (India) Limited questionnaire was used as I asked few questions to the Head of Department, Mr. S. L. Shewalkar and project guide Mr. Sachin Zinjarde Finance Executive and other staff for the relevant information. a. The history of the Alfa Laval (India) Limited. b. Numbers of staff working for the company. c. Other company related information. d. Areas of operations. Secondary Data: Secondary data highlights the contextual familiarities for primary data collection. It provides rich insights into the research process.

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Secondary data is collected through following sources: 1. Published Sources: Annual report of Alfa Laval (India) limited from the year from 2001 to 2005. a. Profit and Loss accounts statements. b. Balance sheet (assets and liabilities).

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Alfa Laval India Limited is a leading global provider of specialized products and engineering solutions. Alfa Laval has business links with leading engineering multinational, Alfa Laval AB Sweden. The company offers its core technologies in the areas of Separation, Heat Transfer and Fluid Handling. The company also posses expertise in project engineering and chemical equipment of fabrication. With strong manufacturing base at Pune and Satara, It is engaged in the production of equipment for industries such as breweries, beverages, vegetable oils, food processing, power generation, chemical, marines, oil and gas production, water treatment plants, sugar, mining etc. Alfa Laval s strength lies not only in the supply of individual equipment to these industries but also in the execution of projects from pre project engineering, to manufacture, to supply, to installation, commissioning and after sales services. The company s project management capability has proven in the field of dairies, breweries, food processing and refrigeration. Today Alfa Laval India Ltd is multi location engineering company with strong manufacturing bases at Pune, Satara, and Sarole. It does its business through a nation wide sales and service through a dedicated customer service center located at Thane.

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Alfa Laval India Ltd traces its origin in the year 1937, when it was incorporated as Vulcan Trading Company Pvt. Ltd., a wholly owned subsidiary of the Swedish match company mainly engaged in trading activities. The company set up its manufacturing unit at Pune in 1961, for the production of plants and equipment for food, chemical and pharmaceutical industries. In 1965, Vulcan Trading Company acquired the assets and liabilities of Alfa Laval Ltd. By the way of amalgamation and was re christened Vulcan Laval Ltd. Alfa Laval Sweden became a shareholder of the merged company. In 1983, a manufacturing unit was set up at Satara for the production of Plate Heat Exchangers and subsequently, Spiral Heat Exchangers. The company s business was by and large based on Alfa Laval technology. Hence the company s name was changed to Alfa Laval (India) Ltd; in 1987. In 1991, Alfa Laval Sweden merged with Tetra Pak, an international organization that develops manufacturers and, markets complete packaging systems. It has been awarded as a GMU (Group Manufacturing Unit) status by Alfa Laval, Sweden, to manufacture Centrifugal Separators and Decanter Centrifuges for exports to Alfa Laval Sweden, Japan, Spain and Denmark. Lloyds Registered Quality Assurance LRQA (UK) for Thermal and Separation business groups, has conferred it with the ISO 9001 certification.

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Products and Services

Alfa Laval India Ltd develops products that help to make industry more efficient and contribute to the optimum utilization of energy. The company offers key technologies like Separators, Heat Transfers and Flow Technology that are of vital importance to industry.

Separators: Alfa Laval is the world s largest supplier of separation equipment such as high speed Separators, Decanters and Separation Systems. These are widely used in chemical, pharmaceutical and process industries, onboard ships, power plants, water and waste management and engineering industries. Heat Exchangers: Alfa Laval India Ltd supplies an extensive range of compact heat exchangers plate and spiral heat exchangers in a variety of materials for a large range of applications. With its unique manufacturing facilities, experiences and expertise gained over a years, Alfa Laval India Ltd is the undisputed market leader for the supply of Plate and Heat Exchangers. Fabrication: Alfa Laval India Ltd has come a long since the start of its fabrication factory in 1961. From catering the stainless steel fabrication requirements in dairy industries in its early days Alfa Laval India Ltd has built an enviable infrastructure to fabricate exotic metals like Titanium, Hastelloy etc. and also Austenitic Stainless Steel.


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Alcohol Plants/Distillery: A well-known name in the distillery market, Alfa Laval India Ltd was a pioneer in bringing Single Fermenter continuous fermentation technology to India in the late eighties. Almost all distilleries in India are associated with Alfa Laval. Besides, the company has executed more than 51 complete distillery projects in India as well as in Turkey, Vietnam, Indonesia, Thailand and Australia. Customer Care: For Alfa Laval, service is one of the most important competitive tools. It is the most important competitive tools. It is making sure its customer stay in production. It is enabling them to be different, productive and innovative. It is giving them reliable and relevant information that genuinely relates to their business and getting them started on time at all full capacity and on specification. It is permitting their customers to be spectacularly successful.


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Industrial Applications

Alfa Laval India Limited has delivered more than: 100 Vegetable oil refining plants. 14 Brewery plants accounting for a sizeable Production of Beer in India. 200 Dairy Plants. 31 Distillery Plants. 300 Spray Drying and Evaporation Plants for applications in Dairy and Food, Dyestuff, Chemicals, Ceramic and Paper.

Alfa Laval India is also executing Plants in South Africa, China, Oman, Nigeria, Nepal, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka.


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Finance & Legal Organization

The Finance & Legal group has the responsibility for: Accounting standards

Overall funding matters for the operational Group

Funding for all group companies Commercial guarantees Financial derivatives

consolidation Taxes


Legal structures Systems for financial reporting

Standard terms of sales, mergers and

Business analysis connected to our acquisitions

financial reporting Forecast process Sales statistics reporting Production of management accounts Legal matters incl. trademarks

Monitoring & evaluation of risks

within the company Insurance covers for the Group

Development and implementation of Investment and disposal of real estate direction for Information Maintenance and leasing of premises
Internal auditing (daily mgmt.)

Technology and Information System

Single source supplier in the Group

for IT and IS


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Financial Highlights of Alfa Laval (India) Limited over 5 Years

2001 Sales & Other Income Profit before Interest, Depreciation & Tax Net Profit after Tax Share Capital Reserves & Surplus Shareholders Funds Dividend Book Value of Share Earnings per Share Return on Shareholders Fund 3027.4 627.4 379.9 181.6 1346.9 1528.5 336.0 84.10 20.90 24%

2002 3055.9 725.7 453.5 181.6 1455.3 1636.9 345.0 90.10 24.90 27%

2003 3919.6 915.9 650.4 181.6 1570.3 1751.9 454.0 96.40 35.80 37%

2004 5279.6 1253.2 785.1 181.6 1850.1 2031.7 454.0 111.80 43.20 38%

2005 5878.4 1065.4 648.6 181.6 1980.9 2162.5 454.0 119.0 35.70 30%


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Operations and Financial Results of Alfa Laval (India) Ltd over 5 years:

2001: Sales turnover and other income for the year under review was at Rs.3027.46 M. the profit before interest, depreciation, amortization and tax improved to Rs.698.71 M. The company registered a net profit for the year under review at Rs.379.90 M as against a net profit of Rs. 389.38 M which included extraordinary income of Rs.146.01 M for the previous financial year. The net profit in real terms grew by about 56% as compared to previous financial year. 2002: Sales turnover and other income for the year under review was at Rs.3055.91 M. the profit before interest, depreciation and tax improved to Rs. 725.70 M. After providing Rs.0.46 M for interest, Rs.70.81 M for depreciation and Rs.200.90 M for taxation, the company registered a net profit for the year under review of Rs.453.53 M as against a net profit of Rs.379.91 M for the previous financial year. The profit available for appropriation is Rs.697.34 M out of which the amount set aside for dividend is Rs.345.04 M. 2003: Sales turnover and other income for the year under review at Rs.3919.60 M recorded an increase of 28%. The profit before interest, depreciation and tax IMPROVED TO Rs.915.90 M. After providing Rs. 0.94 M for interest, Rs.72.17 M for depreciation and Rs.192.39 M for taxation, the company registered a net profit for the year under review of Rs. 650.40 M as against a net profit of Rs.453.53 M for the previous financial year. The profit available for appropriation is Rs.956.70 M out of which the amount set aside for dividend including tax thereon is Rs.535.45 M.


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Sales turnover for the year under review crossed the five billion rupee while the total income stood at Rs.5279.63 M. In line with the spurt in the sales turnover, the profit before interest, depreciation and tax cruised past the billion rupee mark reaching Rs.1253.16 M. After providing Rs.5.37 M for interest, Rs.68.57 M for depreciation and Rs.394.09 M for taxation, the company registered a net profit for the year under review of Rs.785.13 M as against a net profit of Rs.650.40 M for the previous financial year. The net profit after tax for the year under review without considering the profit of SKANSEN Engineering and Consultancy Company Ltd was Rs.774.45 M, an increase of about 19% as compared to the net profit after tax of Rs.650.40 M for the previous financial year. 2005: Sales turnover for the year under review at Rs.5775.73 M registering an increase of about 14% over the previous financial year. The other income was lower at Rs. 102.64 M as compared to Rs.222.68 M earned in the previous year which included some non recurring income in the form of profit on sale of long term investments and sale of office premises. While the total income grew by about 11% to Rs.5878.37 M, the profit before interest, depreciation and tax at Rs.1065.45 M was lowered by about 15% over the previous year largely on account of cost overrun in a few long term projects. After providing Rs.6.72 M for interest, Rs.67.59 M for depreciation and Rs.342.57 M for taxation, the net profit for the year under viewed at Rs.648.57 M was correspondingly lower by about 18% as compared to the net profit of Rs.785.13 M for the previous financial year.


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Graphical presentation of operational and financial Results of Alfa Laval (India) Ltd, over ten years:

7000 6000 5000 4000 3000 2000 1000 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Sales Turnover


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Financial Statement Analysis

Introduction: A Financial Statement is a compilation of data, which is logically and consistently organized according to accounting principles. Its purpose is to convey an understanding of some financial aspects of a business firm. It shows a position at a movement in time, as in the case of balance sheet, or reveals a series of activities over a given period of time, as in the case of an income statement. Financial statements are the major means through which firms present their financial situation to stock holders, creditors and general public. The majority of firms which include extensive financial statements in their annual reports, which receive wide distribution. Nature of financial statement Analysis: Financial Statement Analysis consist of the application of analytical tools and techniques to the data in financial statements in order to derive from them measurements and relationships that are significant and useful for decision making. The process of financial analysis can be described in various ways, depending on the objectives to be obtained. Financial analysis can be used as a preliminary screening tool in the selection of stocks in the secondary market. It can be used as a forecasting tool for future financial conditions and results. It may be used as a process of evaluation and diagnosis of managerial, operating or other problem areas. Above all, financial analysis reduces reliance on intuition, guesses and thus narrows the areas of uncertainty that is present in all decision making processes. Financial analysis does not lesson the need for judgment but rather establishes a sound and systematic basis for its rational application. Sources of Financial Information: The financial data needed in financial analysis come from many sources. The primary source is the data provided by the firm itself in its annual report and required disclosures. The annual report comprises the income statement, the balance sheet, and the statement of cash flows, as well as footnote to these statements. Besides this information such as the market price of securities publicly traded corporations can be found in the financial


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press and the electronic media daily. The financial press also provides information to stock price indices for industries and for market as a whole. The Principal Tools of Analysis: In the analysis of financial statements, the analyst can have a variety of tools available from which he can choose the best suited to his specific purpose. The following are the important tools of analysis. The Principles Tools/Techniques of Financial Analysis:

Tools of Financial Analysis

Ratio Analysis

Funds Flow Analysis

Cash Flow Analysis

Trend Analysis


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Ratio Analysis: This is the important tool available to financial analyst for their work. An accounting ratio shows the relationship in mathematical terms between two interrelated accounting figures. The figures have to be interrelated, because no useful purpose will be served if ratios are calculated between two figures, which are not all related to each other. Funds Flow analysis: Funds flow analysis has become an important tool in the analytical kit of financial analysis, credit granting institutions and financial managers. This is because the balance sheet of the business reveals its financial status at a particular point of time. It reveals the changes in working capital position. It tells about the sources from which the working capital was obtained and the purpose for which it was used. It brings out the changes, which have taken place behind the balance sheet. The information it contains in the selection, reclassification and summarization of the data contained in profit and loss account and balance sheet, it is no way replacement of either these statements. To provide a comparative view of movement of funds by the statement of changes in financial position is prepared for the period covered by the profit and loss account as well as the corresponding previous period. Cash Flow Analysis: Cash flow analysis is a statement, which measures inflows and outflows of cash on account of any type of business activity. The cash flow statement also explains reasons for such inflows and outflows of cash. Cash flow statement maybe prepared on the basis of actual or estimated data. A projected cash are the where came part of the statement. Sources of cash can be both internal as well as external. A proper planning of cash resources will enable the management to have cash available when ever resources will enable the management to have cash available whenever needed and put it to some profitable or productive use in case there is surplus cash available.


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Trend Analysis
Analysts make a trend analysis of performance over the past five to ten years to get an overall picture. Trend analysis is made in respect of sales, cost of sales, gross profit, net profit (before tax), net profit (after tax), net worth, debt, dividend policy, bonus and Rights issues, return on net worth, earnings per share, etc.


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History of financial Analysis

Analysis of financial statements has had its greatest growth since 1990 s. A major impetus came from increasing need from increasing need on the part of grantors of commercial credit such as bankers, financial institutions etc, to understand the condition of their customer. At the same time businessman need to understand their own conditions of their own enterprise in order to assure its survival in stress of competition. Satisfaction of these needs has been assisted by the continuous development of accounting as a science and passing of income tax law in1993. This required preparation of balance sheets and income statements, as they are the basic statements required for the income tax purpose. Thus a reasonably reliable data from which typical financial ratios could be calculated has become increasingly available. Between 1919 and 1929 four men pioneered in development of financial ratios. These where James bliss who published a book on this subject in 1923. Alexander wall, head of Robert Morris associates and Raymond W Dunning, published a work on this subject in 1928 and Roy Foulke, who made some of the first detailed compilations and studies between 1925 and 1928.


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Conceptual Framework of Ratio Analysis

Financial ratios are always fascinating because they convey the impression of precision in analyzing the financial position of the company. Financial ratios are only tools of analysis. However their effectiveness depends upon the know how of using them for specific purpose. The ratio is relationship between two variables. Any number of relationships that is ratio can construct provided we first identify the variables to be studied. Therefore there is nothing like standard set of ratios which can be used at any time for any purpose. New ratio can be developed specifically for the purpose or the mechanics of constructing the given ratio can be suitably adjusted to suit the purpose. Intact a resourceful financial analyst can develop novel and fascinating ratios which can serve his purpose better than the pedestrian stock. Having established the point that ratios should be constructed and used keeping in view the purpose, we shall examine generally the purpose for which the ratio analysis could be employed. Ratios are used as tools of appraising financial performance of the company. There two distinct viewpoints in such analysis; the managements viewpoint and the investors viewpoint. The interests of both these groups are not mutually exclusive; they are complimentary to each other. Both these groups are interested in key areas that compromise the financial performance of the company.


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Users of Accounting Information

The list of categories of readers and users of accounts includes the following people and groups of people: Investors Lenders Managers of the organization Employees Suppliers and other trade creditors Customers Governments and their agencies Public Financial analysts Environmental groups Researchers: both academic and professional


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What do the Users of Accounts Need to Know?

The users of accounts that we have listed will want to know the sorts of things we can see in the table below: this is not necessarily everything they will ever need to know, but it is a starting point for us to think about the different needs and questions of different users. Investors To help them determine whether they should buy shares in the business, hold on to the shares they already own or sell the shares they already own. They also want to assess the ability of the business to pay dividends. Lenders To determine whether their loans and interest will be paid when due Managers Might need segmental and total information to see how they fit into the overall picture Employees Information about the stability and profitability of their employers to assess the ability of the business to provide remuneration, retirement benefits and employment opportunities Businesses supplying goods and materials to other businesses will Suppliers and other read their accounts to see that they don't have problems: after all, trade creditors any supplier wants to know if his customers are going to pay their bills! Customers The continuance of a business, especially when they have a long term involvement with, or are dependent on, the business Governments and their agencies Local community The allocation of resources and, therefore, the activities of business. To regulate the activities of business, determine taxation policies and as the basis for national income and similar statistics Financial statements may assist the public by providing


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information about the trends and recent developments in the prosperity of the business and the range of its activities as they affect their area Financial analysts They need to know, for example, the accounting concepts employed for inventories, depreciation, bad debts and so on Many organizations now publish reports specifically aimed at informing us about how they are working to keep their environment clean. Researchers demands cover a very wide range of lines of enquiry Researchers ranging from detailed statistical analysis of the income statement and balance sheet data extending over many years to the qualitative analysis of the wording of the statements

Environmental groups


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Which ratios will each of these groups be interested in? On this page you should complete the table below (you can do this by printing it out). In the left hand column there is a list of interest groups one by one .our job is to complete the right hand column by giving two or three examples of ratios When you've filled in the gaps you will appreciate that it gives us some ideas about the ratios that each of the users we have identified would be interested in looking at.

Investors Lenders Managers Employees Suppliers and other trade creditors Customers Governments and their agencies Local Community Financial analysts Environmental groups Researchers

Return on Capital Employed Gearing ratios Profitability ratios Return on Capital Employed Liquidity Profitability Profitability This could be a long and interesting list Possibly all ratios Expenditure on anti-pollution measures Depends on the nature of their study


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Information and Analysis

Financial analysis is the process of identifying the financial strength and weaknesses of the firm by properly establishing relationships between the items of the balance sheet and the profit and loss account. Analysis and Interpretation of Financial Statements: Financial statement comprises the following: Trading and Profit and Loss Account which give the results of a year s working. Profit and loss appropriation account, which gives details about the disposal of the retained income. Balance sheet which gives the financial position of the undertaking as on the accounting date. The meaning of Analysis and Interpretation: The financial statements are of much interest to a number of groups of persons. Apart from management, there are other interested parties like shareholders, debenture holders, potential investors, large and small bankers, trade creditors, journalists etc. who are increasingly getting interested in the analysis and interpretation of financial statements. According to F Wood business accounting to interpret means, to put the meaning of a statement into simple terms for the benefit of person . This is essentially done through the tools of analysis such as comparative statements, common size statements and ratio analysis. The tools of analysis only help in establishing relationship between one accounting figure and another in the financial statements and go no far. It is the expert who has to grasp the significance of related figures and from an opinion as to whether the ratio calculated indicates the favorable or adverse state of affairs. Therefore, while analysis comprises resolving the statement by breaking them in to simpler statements by a process of understanding the terms of such statement and forming opinions or inferences about the financial health, profitability, efficiency and such other aspects of the under taking.


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Ratio Analysis

Introduction: Ratio analysis is a powerful tool of financial analysis. A ratio analysis is defined as the indicated quotient of two mathematical expressions and as the relationship between two or more things . In financial analysis, a ratio is used as an index or yardstick for figures reported in the financial statements do not provide a meaningful understanding of the performance and financial position of the firm. An accounting figure conveys meaning when it is a related to some other relevant information. The relationship between two accounting figures expressed mathematically is known as a financial data and to make a qualitative judgment about the firm s financial performance. Standard of Comparison: The ratio analysis involves comparison for a useful interpretation of the financial statements. A single ratio in itself does not indicate favorable or unfavorable condition. It should be compared with some standard. Standard of comparison may consist of: 1. Ratios calculated from the past financial statements of the same firm. 2. Ratios developed using the projected or pro forma, financial statements of the same firm. 3. Ratios of some selected banks, especially the most progressive and successful at the same point in time. 4. Ratios of the industry to which firms belongs. To evaluate the performance of a firm, compare its current ratios with the past ratios. When financial ratios over a period of time are compared, it is known as time series or trend analysis. It gives an indication of the direction of change and reflects whether the firm s financial performance has improved or deteriorated or remained same over time. The analyst should not simply determine the change, but more importantly he should understand why ratios have changed. The change may be affected by changes in the accounting polices without material change in the firm s performance.


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Sometimes future ratios are used as the standard of comparison. Future ratios can be developed from the projected or Performa financial statements. The comparison of past ratios with future shows the firms relative strength and weaknesses in the past corrective actions should be initiated. Another way of comparison is to compare ratios of one firm with some selected firm in the same industry at the same point in time. This kind of comparison is known as the cross sectional analysis. In most cases it is more useful to compare the firm s ratios of carefully selected competitor, which have similar operations. This kind of comparison indicates the relative financial position and performance of the firm. A firm can easily resort to such a comparison, as it is not difficult to get the published financial statements of similar firms. To determine the financial condition and performance of a firm, its ratios may be compared with average ratios of industry to which the firm belongs. This sort of analysis, known as the industry analysis helps to ascertain the financial standing and capability of the firm in the industry to which it belongs. Industry ratios are important standards in view of the fact that each industry has its characteristics, which influence the financial and operating relationships. But there are certain practical difficulties in using the industry ratios. First it is difficult to get average ratios for the industries. Second, even if industry ratios are available, they are the averages of the strong and weak firms. Sometimes spread may be so wide that the average may belittle utility. Th the average ird, may be meaningless and the comparison futile if the firms with in the same industry widely differ in their accounting polices and practices. If it is possible to standardize the accounting data for companies in the industry and eliminate extremely strong and extremely weak firms. The industry ratios will prove to be very useful in evaluating the relative financial condition and performance of the firm. Ratios are generally expressed in various forms. They are: a) Pure ratios which are arrived at by the simple division of one number by other e.g. Current assets to current Liabilities ratio are 2:1. b) Rate, which is the ratio between two numerical facts usually over a period of time e.g. stock turnover, is three times a year.


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c) Percentage, which is special type of rate expressing the relation in hundredth e.g. gross profit, is 25% on sales. d) Ratio analysis when rightly used offers the following advantages: i. It facilitates the compression of financial statements and evaluation of several aspects such as financial health, profitability and operational efficiency of the undertaking. ii. It provides inter firm comparison to measure the efficiency and help the management to take remedial measures. iii. It is also helpful in forecasting corporate sickness and help the management to take corrective actions. iv. Trend analysis with the help of ratios help in planning and forecasting. It helps in investment decision in the case of investors and lending decisions in the case of bankers and financial institutions. We can simply make a list of the ratios we can use here but it's much better to put them into different categories. If we look at the questions in the previous section, we can see that we talked about profits, having enough cash, efficiently using assets - we can put our ratios into categories that are designed exactly to help us to answer these questions. The categories we want to use, section by section, are: 1. Profitability: has the business made a good profit compared to its turnover? 2. Return Ratios: compared to its assets and capital employed, has the business made a good profit? 3. Liquidity: does the business have enough money to pay its bills? 4. Asset Usage or Activity: how has the business used its fixed and current assets? 5. Gearing: does the company have a lot of debt or is it financed mainly by shares?


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Classification of Ratios

Several ratios calculated from the accounting data can be grouped in to various classes according to financial activities or functions to be evaluated. The parties, which generally undertake financial analysis, are short term and long term creditors, owners and management. Short term creditor s main interest is in the liquidity position or the short term solvency and profitability of the firm. Similarly owners concentrate on firm s profitability and analysis of the firm s financial positions. Management is interested in evaluating every aspect of the firm s performance. They have to protect the interest of the parties and see that the firm grows profitably. One of the ways of classification according to the following basis is more effective for analyzing and interpreting the financial statements: Profitability Ratio Turnover Ratio Financial Ratio Leverage Ratio

Financial Ratios

Profitability Ratio

Turnover Ratio

Financial Ratio

Leverage Ratio


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Gross profit ratio (%)






Net profit ratio (%)






Return on shareholders Fund (%) Current ratio











Inventory turnover ratio






Debtors turnover ratio






Creditors turnover ratio






Earning per share






Working capital ratio






Turnover to capital employed







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Profitability Ratios:

Profitability is an indication of the efficiency with which the operations of the business are carried on. The primary objective of a business undertaking is to earn profits. Profit earning is considered essential for the survival of the business. Profit is the engine that drives the business enterprise . A business needs profits not only for its existence but also for its expansion and diversification. The investors want an adequate return on their investments, workers want higher wages, creditors want higher security for interest and loan and so on. The following ratios are included in this category: Gross Profit Ratio: This ratio expresses relationship between gross profit and net sales. The formula is:
Gross Profit Gross Profit Ratio = Net Sales X 100

Year Gross Profit Net Sales Gross Profit Ratio (%)

2001 1075.65 2879.94 37.34

2002 1146.99 2905.69 39.47

2003 1390.26 3764.64 37.00

2004 1794.77 5056.95 35.49

2005 1871.88 5775.73 32.41


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45 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Gross Profit Ratio (%)

Significance: This ratio indicates the degree to which the selling price of goods per unit may decline without resulting in losses from operations to the firm. It also helps in ascertaining whether the average percentage mark up on the goods is maintained. In this case increase in the percentage of gross profit as compared to previous year, it is indicator of following factors: 1. Selling price of goods has gone up without corresponding increase in cost of goods sold. 2. The cost of goods sold has gone down without corresponding decrease in the selling price of goods. Interpretations: A lower gross profit ratio, generally indicates high cost of goods sold due to the unfavorable purchasing polices, lesser sales, lower selling prices, excessive competition, over investment in plant and machinery. Gross profit ratio is decreasing, which means the profitability of the company is decreasing. Gross profit ratio is decreasing due to more increase in sales as compared to gross profit for the year 2003-2005. but for the year 2002 gross profit is increasing which shows that profitability of the company is good and healthy for this year. This ratio is increasing due to more increase in gross profit as compared to increase in sales. 36

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Net Profit Ratio: This ratio indicates net margin earned on a sale. It is calculated as follows:

Net Profit Net Profit Ratio = Net Sales X 100

2001 Net Profit Net Sales Net Profit Margin (%) 379.91 2879.94 13.20

2002 453.53 2905.69 15.61

2003 650.40 3764.64 17.27

2004 785.13 5056.95 15.53

2005 648.57 5775.73 11.23

20 15 10 5 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Net Profit Margin

Significance: This ratio helps in determining the efficiency with which the affairs of the business are being managed. As increase in the ratio over the previous period indicates improvement in the operational efficiency of the business provided the gross profit is c onstant.


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Interpretations: This ratio indicates the firm s capacity to face adverse economic conditions such as price competition, low demand etc. obviously, higher the ratio, the better is the profitability. Net profit ratio is increasing for the year 2001-2003. This exhibit that the profitability of the company is good. The shareholders of the company are happy as their earnings are getting better day by day. But for the year 2003-2004 the net profit ratio is decreasing, which indicates that profitability of the company is decreasing. Net profit ratio is decreasing as increase in sales is much more than the increase in net profit. For the year 2004-2005 also the net profit ratio is decreasing. Here net profit ratio is decreasing as sales are increasing but net profit is decreasing. Thus we can say the company s overall strength is better for the first three years and for the last two years company s position is going down.


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Overall Profitability Ratios: Profits are the measures of overall efficiency of a business. Overall profitability or efficiency of a business can be measured in terms of profits related to investments made in the business. Higher the profits, the more efficient is the business considered. Return on Share-holders Fund: This ratio indicates the percentage of return on the total capital employed. It is calculated on the basis of following formula:
*Profit available for Equity Shareholders Return on shareholders fund = #Equity Shareholders fund X100

*Net profit after interest, tax. #Equity Capital + Reserves and Surplus.
2001 Profit available for equity shareholders Equity shareholders fund Return on shareholders fund (%) 379.91 1528.5 24.85 2002 453.53 1636.9 27.70 2003 650.4 1751.9 37.12 2004 785.13 2031.7 38.64 2005 648.57 2162.5 30

2005 2004 2003 2002 2001 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45

Return on Share Holders Fund


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Significance: This ratio indicates percentage of net profit available for equity share holders to equity shareholder s fund. It indicates the productivity of the ownership capital employed in the firm.

Interpretations: This ratio is one of the most important ratios used in overall efficiency of the firm. This ratio is of great importance to the present and prospective shareholders as well as the management of the company. As this ratio reveals how well the resources of the firm are being used, higher the ratio, better are the results. The inter-firm comparison of this ratio determines whether investments in the firm are attractive or not as the investors would like to invest where the returns are higher. The return on shareholders fund in Alfa Laval is relatively increasing since five years. This shows that company is utilizing its resources better year by year, which indicates that overall efficiency of the company is increasing. As the returns are higher, the investments in the company are attractive.

Earnings Per share: This ratio indicates the amount of net profit available per equity share of a business firm. The formula for calculation of this ratio is as follows:
Net Profit available for Equity shareholders EPS= Number of Equity Shareholders

2001 Profit available for Equity Shareholders No. of Equity shareholders 379.91 181.6

2002 453.53 181.6

2003 650.4 181.6

2004 785.13 181.6

2005 648.57 181.6


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Earnings Per Share

(in Rs.)






50 40 30 20 10 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Earning Per Share

Significance: The earning per share helps in determining the market price of the equity shares of the company. A comparison of earning per share of the company with another will also help in deciding whether the equity share capital is being effectively used or not. It also helps in estimating the company s capacity to pay dividend to its shareholders. If earning per share increases, the possibility of the higher dividend paid by company increases. Interpretations: The earning per share is a good measure of the profitability and when compared with E.P.S of previous 5 years, it gives a view of the comparative earnings power of a firm. Calculated for 4 years indicates the earning power of the company is increasing. The earning per share of the company for five years for 2001 is 20.90% which increased up to 35.70% in the year 2005. Earning per share is increasing for the year 2001-2004. EPS is increasing as profit available for appropriation is increasing and Number of equity shares is constant for the five years. This indicates that earning power of the firm is increasing for the year 20012004. But in 2004-2005 EPS is decreasing, due to decrease in profit available for appropriation. However number of equity shares remains constant. This indicates the earning power of the company is decreasing for year 2004-2005.


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Liquid Ratios:

Liquidity refers to the ability of a concern to meet its current obligations as and when they become due. The short term obligations are met by realizing amounts from current, floating or circulating assets. The current assets should either be liquid or near liquidity. If current assets can pay off current liabilities, then liquidity position will be satisfactory. On the other hand, if current liabilities may not be easily met out of current assets then liquidity position will be bad. The bankers, suppliers of goods and short term creditors are interested in liquidity position of the concern. Current Ratio: This ratio indicates the margin of safety available with the company. The formula for calculating is as follows:

Current Assets Current Ratio = Current Liabilities 2001 Current Assets Current Liabilities Current Ratio 1520.21 892.62 1.70 2002 1657.25 1048.54 1.58 2003 1958.94 1094.53 1.80 2004 2844.84 1720.82 1.65 2005 3320.74 2147.28 1.55

1.85 1.8 1.75 1.7 1.65 1.6 1.55 1.5 1.45 1.4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Current Ratio


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Significance: The current ratio indicates the margin of safety available with the company to meet short term liability. i.e. higher the current ratio, the larger the amount of rupees available per rupee of current liability, the more is the firms ability to meet current obligations and the greater is the safety of funds of short term creditors. Thus current ratio, in a way is the measure of margin of safety to the creditors. Interpretations: Current ratio 2:1 shows excellent liquidity position of the firm. Current ratio between 1:1 to 2:1 shows satisfactory position of the company. Ratio less than 1:1 shows no liquidity at all. For SSI it should be at least 1.33:1. Current ratio of any company may be 2:1. But according to USA accounting standards any company should maintain ratio of 1.33:1. As the current ratio of Alfa Laval is more than 1.33:1 for the year 2001-2005.this shows that current ratio is favorable from the company s as well as shareholders point of view. Thus company is in position to meet its current liabilities out of its current assets.


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Quick Ratio: Quick ratio, also known as Acid Test Ratio, is a more rigorous test of liquidity than the current ratio. The term liquidity refers to ability of the firm to pay its short term obligations as and when they become due. The quick ratio can be calculated by dividing the total assets by total current liabilities. Thus,

Current Assets - Inventory Quick Ratio = Current Liabilities

2001 Liquid Assets Current Liabilities Quick Ratio 1118.78 892.62 1.25

2002 1146.58 1048.54 1.09

2003 1349.5 1094.53 1.23

2004 1931.22 1720.82 1.12

2005 2308.06 2147.28 1.07

1.3 1.25 1.2 1.15 1.1 1.05 1 0.95 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Acid Test Ratio

Significance: Usually, a high acid test ratio is an indication that the firm is liquid and has the ability to meet its current or liquid liabilities in time and so on the other hand a low quick ratio represents that the firms liquidity position is not good. Quick ratio may be defined as the relationship between liquid assets and current or liquid liabilities. As a thumb rule or as a convention quick ratio 1:1 is considered as satisfactory.


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Interpretations: The standard of liquid ratio is 1:1. The company s liquidity ratio for the last five years is more than 1, which indicates the liquidity position of the company is good. Thus liquid assets are more than current liabilities. So company is in position to pay its obligations.


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Turnover Ratio:

Funds are invested in various assets in business to make sales and earn profits. The efficiency with which assets are managed directly affects the volume of sales. The better the management of assets, the larger is the amount of sales and the profits. Activity ratio measures the efficiency with which a firm manages the assets. These ratios are called as turnover ratios because they indicate the speed with which assets are converted or turned over in to sales. Inventory Turnover Ratio: This ratio indicates whether investment in inventory is efficiently used or not. It therefor e explains whether the investment in inventories is with in proper limits or not. The ratio is calculated as follows:
Cost of Goods Sold Inventory Turnover Ratio = Average Inventory

2001 Cost of Goods Sold Average Inventory Inventory Turnover Ratio 4.11 1804.29 438.54

2002 1758.7 456.05

2003 2374.38 560.08

2004 3262.18 761.56

2005 3903.85 963.15





365 Inventory Conversion Period: Inventory Turnover

2001 Inventory conversion period

2002 95

2003 86

2004 85

2005 90



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4.4 4.3 4.2 4.1 4 3.9 3.8 3.7 3.6 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Inventory Turnover Ratio

Significance: Average inventory is calculated by taking stock levels of raw materials work in process, finished goods at the end of each month, adding them up and dividing by twelve. The inventory turnover ratio indicates the liquidity of the inventory. A high inventory turnover ratio indicates the brisk sales. The ratio is therefore, a measure to discover the possible trouble in the form of over stocking and overvaluation. It is difficult to establish the standard ratio of inventory because it will differ from industry to industry. Interpretations: Provision for obsolete stock, slow moving items is deducted from the inventory. Faster the production, fewer product lines, just in time ordering will reduce overall inventory. The ratio is sticky and not showing improvement during the last 5 years. It is nearly 4.10, which indicates, for sale of Rs. 100/- the company has to keep inventory of Rs. 25/- in stores. There is scope of improvement.


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Debtors Turnover Ratio: Debtors constitute an important constituent of current assets and therefore the quality of debtors to a great extent determines a firm s liquidity. The formula for calculating is as follows:

Credit Sales Debtors Turnover Ratio= Average Accounts Receivables

2001 Credit Sales Average Accounts Receivables Debtors Turnover Ratio 2879.94 575 5.60

2002 2905.69 638.5 4.55

2003 3764.64 810.35 4.65

2004 5056.95 1197 4.22

2005 5775.73 1578.11 3.66

No of Working Days (360) Average Collection Period: Debtors Turnover

2001 Average Collection Period (Days) 64 2002 79 2003 77 2004 85 2005 98

6 5 4 3 2 1 0 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Debtors Turnover Ratio


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Significance: Sales to account receivables ratio indicates the efficiency of the staff entrusted with collection of book debts. The higher the ratio, the better it is, since it would indicate that debts are being collected more promptly. For measuring the efficiency, it is necessary to set up a standard figure. A ratio lower than a standard will indicate inefficiency. The ratio helps in cash budgeting since the flow of cash from customers can be worked out on the basis of sales. Interpretations: Since the ratio of debts is declining in comparison to preceding years and the debt collection period is increasing. This also shows that company s sales are increasing to preceding year. But to maintain profitability and sales the company has to decrease the debt collection period. Thus, to decrease the debt collection period the company has to adopt certain policy s to attract the customers to pay debts. Policies like trade credit, cash credit.

Creditors Turnover Ratio:

It is similar to Debtors Turnover Ratio. It indicates the speed with which the payments for credit purchases are made to the creditors. The ratio can be computed as follows:

Credit Purchases Creditors Turnover Ratio = Average Accounts Receivables






Creditors Turnover Ratio







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No. of days Average Payment Period = Creditors Turnover Ratio

2001 Average Payment Period (Days) 2002 2003 2004 2005

2.6 2.5 2.4 2.3 2.2 2.1 2 1.9 2001 2002 2003 Creditors Turnover Ratio 2004 2005

Significance: The term accounts payable include Trade Creditors and Bills Payable. Both the creditor s turnover ratio and the debt payment period indicate about the promptness or otherwise in making the payment of credit purchases. A higher creditors turnover ratio signifies that creditors are paid promptly, thus enhancing the credit worthiness of the company. However, a very favorable ratio to this effect also shows that the business is not taking full advantage of credit facilities which can be allowed by creditors.


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Working Capital Turnover Ratio: This is also known as working capital leverage. This ratio indicates whether or not working capital has been effectively utilized in making sales. The formula for calculating is as follows:

Net Sales Working Capital Turnover Ratio = Working Capital

2001 Net sales Working Capital Working Capital Turnover Ratio 5.00 2879.94 627.59

2002 2905.69 608.33

2003 3764.64 864.41

2004 5056.95 1124.02

2005 5775.75 1173.46





5.2 5 4.8 4.6 4.4 4.2 4 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005

Working Capital Turnover Ratio

Significance: This ratio indicates whether or not working capital has been effectively utilized in making sales. In case a company can achieve higher volume of sales with relatively small amount of working capital, it is an indication of the operating efficiency of the company. However it should be kept in mind that EPS of different companies may vary due to the following of different practices regarding stock in trade, depreciation etc.


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Interpretations: The working capital turnover ratio of the company indicates that the working capital of the company has been effectively utilized for the five years. The company is achieving higher volume of sales with relatively small amount of capital. The company has achieved sales of RS.3764.64 M in the year 2003 with relative small amount of working capital. The company has maintained the stability in effective utilization of working capital for five years.


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Based on the interpretations and calculations of my project, I can conclude that though the Alfa Laval (India) Ltd is earning the consistent profit. The financial performance of the company for the 5 years reflected a good growth in sales and though all the market segments sustained or bettered their performance over the previous years. Cost overrun in a few long term projects impacted the profitability. However, the company s track record has always been oriented towards profitable growth and with the strong fundamentals; the company is well placed to grow continuously on major fronts. Sales turnover for the year 2005 under review was at RS. 5775.73 registering an increase of about 14% over the previous year. The turnover for the year 2004 stood at Rs. 5279.63 M which crossed five billion rupee mark. The turnover for the year review at Rs. 3919.60 M recorded an increase of 28%. The other income was lowered at Rs. 102.64 M (2005) as compared to Rs. 222.68 M earned in the previous year which included some non recurring income in the form of profit. The total income grew by 11% to Rs. 5878 M (2004: 5279 M). The PBIDT at Rs. 1065.45 M (2004: Rs. 1253.16 M) was lower about 15% over the previous year largely on account of cost overrun in a few long term projects. The book value of the company s shares for the year 2005 improved to Rs. 119.00, the Earnings Per Share was lower at Rs. 35.71 as compared to previous year (200 4). The return on shareholders funds and the return on total capital employed declined to 30% and 44% for the year 2005 respectively. The margins across all business segments for the 5 years were better. The company has to absorb the extra costs in a long term projects due to which the profitability was low impacting the overall performance of the company. The overall performance of the company is good and there is a continuous flow of project business. The company is continuing its drive for volume with continued focus on profitability. 53

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In the year 2004 sundry debtors are1433.11 and in 2005 it is 1723.10. it shows that company investment increased in debtors. And company s working capitals major portion invested in sundry debtors, which in turn requires more working capital? Excellent cash flow management of the company is the forte of the company. Purchasing policy and smooth procedure is efficient and smooth. Importance is given to work in progress and efforts are taken to reduce the working capital cycle and to maintain minimum cost. It is found that inventory is low and movement of inventory is slow. The initial credit period allowed for the company is 90 days, but the company can stretch it to 120 days due to market conditions.


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The business environment of the company is reasonably good. The company s track record is always oriented towards profitable growth and with strong fundamentals. As major portion of working capital is invested in sundry debtors, company has to adopt factoring services so that cash realization will be faster. Company should take corrective actions to write off or sell off the inventory, which is of no use and occupies unnecessary space. Action on priority basis should be taken against pending jobs for more than three months. Smooth functioning will release locked up capital and improve the cash flow. Other factory capital deals with the expenditure that is done on assets of less value, building and other direct assets. Capital consumption on this head is in company s own hands hence more importance can be given to this head. The capital should be used effectively with the improvement in manufacturing activity and minimizing cost. Acquisition of new assets of heavy costs should be done with proper capital budgeting supported by pay back period.


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1. I M Pande FINANCE MANAGEMENT Vikas Publication. 2. DR. S N Maheshwari FUNDAMENTALS OF FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Sultan Chand & Publications. 3. N M Vechlekar FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT Vikas Prakashan. 4. www.alfalaval.com 5. www.myiris.com 6. www.google.co.in