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๐Ÿ”ด Capital Budgeting in 10 min., Capital Budgeting Techniques Decisions NPV Net Present Value

๐Ÿ”ด Capital Budgeting in 10 min., Capital Budgeting Techniques Decisions NPV Net Present Value


Capital Budgeting Lecture in 10 min. Capital
Budgeting Techniques Decisions NPV Net Present Value Hello! Welcome back again to www.MBAbullshit.com.
Our topic for this video is Basic Capital Budgeting, alright? Remember, you can always
go back to www.MBAbullshit.com. But before we move on to this video, you should first
understand Present Value and Net Present Value. If you don’t know these two topics yet,
then I suggest that you first watch my other free videos on these two topics. Okay, so
let’s get right down to it. First of all, I’d like to answer the question
first. “What is Capital Budgeting?” Okay? When do we say we’re Capital Budgeting,
or whatever, in business school? Well, basically, it answers other questions, example you’re
thinking about doing a new project for your business. Capital Budgeting is when we ask
ourselves, “Is it worth it to put money or capital, also known as “capital” into
this project? Is it worth it? Is it a good decision? Is it a good deal in terms of money?
In terms of earning to put money in this new proposed project?
It could also mean, “Is it worth it to use money to buy new machine? Have you think about
how much this new machine will earn, compared to the cost of getting money to buy this machine.
Or, “Is it worth putting money in a new business as a whole?” Maybe you are thinking
of putting up a brand new whole business. Or maybe you are thinking of buying an existing
business. Is it worth it to put money in this business? Or pay money for this business?
As an example, let’s look at a valuing a project. This is just a simple example. Now
let’s say that you are thinking of borrowing one thousand dollars from the bank which charges
five percent interest rate so that you can buy a new machine for one thousand dollars.
Let’s pretend that this machine will earn you two hundred sixty dollars for two years.
And let’s say that you can only use it for two years because after two years, it’s
going to breakdown. But you can sell it for scrap at five hundred dollars in the end after
the two years. So my question is, “Will you win or will you lose money in this new
project or in this new machine?” It doesn’t matter if it’s a machine or a project or
both, okay? Will you win or lose money in this project?
Now, if you look at two hundred sixty dollars for two years that’s like five hundred twenty
dollars plus you earn five hundred dollars, you have one thousand twenty. One thousand
twenty is higher than one thousand dollars so maybe you think that you will earn money
from this project. However, it is not as simple as that. Because remember, the concept of
time value of money, future value of money and present value of money. So if you want
to find out, if this is a good deal or not, we should first find out the sum of the present
values of both the cash outflow and cash inflows. We first look at the present values of these.
When we do that, the formula as you remember from the present value formula, will look
something like this. Don’t panic. Where did we get this? This one thousand dollars
is just the same as the one thousand dollars that you are paying for the machine. This
point zero five is just the same as the five percent interest rate that you are paying
in the bank. This two hundred sixty dollars here is just the same as the two hundred sixty
dollars earnings that you’ll get and it happens for two years. This negative one is
the two hundred sixty dollars represents the going back one year to the present value of
the first two hundred sixty dollars and this negative two power over here represents the
two years; one, two that this two hundred sixty dollars will go back. So that we can
find out the present value and this five hundred dollars over here represents the five hundred
dollars you earned at the end of two years when you sell the whole machine. Alright?
Simple as that. But before we move on, I have a reminder:
In more advanced problems, we will use the WACC, the Weighted Average Cost of Capital,
instead of the bank interest rate in five percent, okay? But this is just a very simple
example so I’ll just use the bank interest rate. And also, in more advanced problems,
we will include other factors such as horizon value and growth rate, etc. Don’t worry
if you don’t understand these things right now because it is not needed for this basic
example or for this basic problem. So now we have this.
If we move on to the other slide, here it is, exactly the same. Remember, this negative
zero over here is because this negative one thousand dollars is the one thousand dollars
that you are paying today. If you are paying it today, you are bringing it back, not one
year but you are bringing it back zero years because it is today, alright? So, now if we
add this all up and multiply this all together, we will come up with this negative sixty three
dollars as the present value of this project, of this machine, after we borrowed money to
buy it and after we earned money from it. This means this project is worth a negative
sixty three dollars or you will lose sixty three dollars if you do this project. So therefore,
don’t do it. Okay? However, if it was a positive number then
in that case you would earn money. Therefore, you should do the project. But in our case
it’s negative so don’t do it, alright? So now you understand the basic concept so
you can move on to our next video, if you like, on Capital Budgeting: Valuing a Business.
Remember to share it if you like it on twitter, my name is @MBAbullshit. Or please share my
YouTube link on your Facebook or on your email to your friends. Goodbye and have a great
day. debbierojonan Page 1

Author Since: Mar 11, 2019

  1. you talk as though you are retarded. good concept the mbabullshit but hard to watch
    it should flow.

  2. @BarryManchurian Hello Barry. That's an interesting question; although I've never actually every seen it included in this capital budgeting formula, even if you google it. My "educated guess" is that this equation we used is already a shortcut version which already factors in the effect of interest; and that a longer version may include the interest payment and still come out with the same result. Anyone else care to comment?

  3. @BarryManchurian (Cont. from earlier reply): Also note that I used the "borrow from bank" analogy just so that we'd have a basis for "required return". I do know that if the IRR for this project is less than the bank's interest rate, then we come up with a negative Present Value or Net Present Value for the project/machine… and if the IRR is higher than the bank interest rate, we come up with a positive Net Present Value.

  4. @MrGeneralRosh WOW, glad to know you got an A! The premium video purchasing is updated and a lot clearer now. Cheers!

  5. thanks for all the great videos, i've watched several of them so far and they've helped me more than my finance professor & textbook ever did!

    by the way, when i used my financial calc. in calculating the NPV, i got a different answer than you. i inputted:
    CF0 = -1000
    CF1=260
    CF2=260
    CF3=500
    N=2
    I=5
    so my result is NPV=-84.63. will you be able to point out where exactly i went wrong in my calculations?

    thank you for your time!

  6. Hi Comeoutside. I don't know exactly how your particular financial calculator works, but keep in mind that cashflow2 (260) and cashflow3(500) come at the same time… try using your calculator again but inputting both the 260 and 500 as just one item (760)

  7. Thanks for the easy to understand vids! One thing has caught me out though – Should this project have cost even more, factoring the interest from the bank (FV of loan after 2 years $1,102.50) or am I missing something? Thanks for your time ๐Ÿ™‚

  8. I understand using the 0.05 in the PV calculation for the $1,000, since you have to pay interest on this. But why use the 0.05 for the $250 and $500, since you are not paying the 5% interest on these?

    Yes, I did watch the previous videos on OV and FV.

    Thnx.

  9. @Rado the formula is to add 1 + the given interest rate. The given interest rate here is 5% or 0.05. So 1 + 0.05 is 1.05

  10. Thanks for explaining. A question:
    Not looking at the NPV, if we calculate 5% of $1,000 for two years, the total would be $1,097.5 – thats the total you'll pay to the bank after 5% interest in 2 years (1000+50+47.5). Now, machine will earn $260 for 2 years i.e. $520 in total and we can sell it for $500 scrap i.e. $1,020. So, $1,020 (inflow) – $1,097.5 (outflow) = -$77.5. How is this wrong?

  11. hello m sameer .i need full ou mba clases ย of all subjectsonline in mbabullshitdotcom .will this workout or not .please reply

  12. Why do you not subtract the interest rate of 5% or 50 in dollar terms from the cashflows? When you say "it will earn 260" it sounds like you mean the project itself, not included outside factors such as financing. Just to clarify the 260 is already included the interest costs?

  13. Use the below formula..its more easier…

    YEAR CASH FLOW NPV INT
    0 (1,000.00) (1,000.00) 5%
    1 260.00 247.62
    2 760.00 689.34
    3 – – 936.96
    Total (63.04)
    NPV (63.04)
    IRR 1.14193%

    YEAR CASH FLOW NPV INT
    0 -1000 =G6/(1+$I$6)^F6 0.05
    1 260 =G7/(1+$I$6)^F7
    2 =260+500 =G8/(1+$I$6)^F8
    3 0 =G9/(1+$I$6)^F9 =H7+H8
    Total =SUM(H6:H9)
    NPV =G6+NPV(I6,G7:G9)
    IRR =IRR(G6:G9,I6)

  14. Hello Sir..Plz listen I am.not understand about _63 dollars ans that how is it come so kindly plz solve it step by step….Thanks Sir I will wait…

  15. i. Calculate the value of the project below and what recommendation would you make relative to implementation of the project? Why?

    Venezia Manufacturing is spending RM 115,000 to update its equipment. This is necessary if the firm wishes to be competitive in the marketplace and provide a wide array of product models. The company estimates that these updates will improve its cash inflows by RM 27,500 a year for four years. The company requires a 14 percent return on the investment.

  16. Since the actual payback of the $1,000 loan isn't until 2 years, shouldn't that payment be discounted for 2 years? Your actual cash outlay in year 1 is only the interest payment, right?

  17. When the formula comes up, i actually panic and about to quit this video, then you say "don't panic" :)))))))))))))))). That really helps, thanks.

  18. Indeed the presentation is awesome but um little bit confused when coming to the last year of the selling of the scrap machine. i was hoping to have that time of negative two to be negative three,could anyone help please fellow followers

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