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If I count the cash I know it’s a good thing since FCF has improved.However, their working capital investment which is negative has me slightly worried as I don’t know whether that’s a good or a bad thing, or even if it will be recurring).Posted in About, Liquidation, Liquidation Value, Net Current Asset Value, Net Quick Stocks, Net Quick Value, Stocks, tagged Liquidating Value, Liquidation, Liquidation Value, Net Current Asset Value, Net Net, Net Net Stock, Net net working capital, Net Quick Value on February 18, 2010| 3 Comments » Jae Jun at Old School Value has a great post, NCAV NNWC Screen Strategy Backtest, comparing the performance of net current asset value stocks (NCAV) and “net net working capital” (NNWC) stocks over the last three years.To arrive at NNWC, Jae Jun discounts the current asset value of stocks in line with Graham’s liquidation value discounts, but excludes the “Fixed and miscellaneous assets” included by Graham.The common stock holders split the remaining .5 million. In recent years, it's become the most common liquidation preference for VC firms investing in startups. The people who bring the capital should have some protection. If that company then sells for million, the VC gets more than 50% of the million. Even if the company sold for 0 million, common stock holders would only split the remaining million.In some cases, the preferences are structured so that the investors would then even get 50% of the remaining million.

I was wondering what happens if this investment is negative?

Here we see free cash flow being generated by a slow motion liquidation. Should you ignore the cash flow Taitron has generated over the last decade or so because it is from reductions to working capital?

Current assets like inventory have been falling over time. And should you treat Lakeland and ADDvantage as if they actually have little or no earnings simply because they have reinvested these earnings in working capital growth instead of buying back stock, paying a dividend, etc.? Teledyne had a policy of crediting its subsidiaries with the average of that unit's free cash flow (as in cash actually returned to shareholders) and its reported profits.

Kind Regards, Pratham You seem to understand this issue well. I could take you through some specific company examples. If you have time – here are some companies you could look at for examples of companies where constantly increasing working capital (in the very long run) has been a drag on the business: · Lakeland Industries (NASDAQ: LAKE) · ADDvantage Technologies (NASDAQ: AEY)Both companies tend to reinvest profits into additional inventory. The downside is they had little or no ability to buy back stock, pay dividends, etc.

The important thing is looking at how the cash flow is being generated. This means that as long as they are growing they can't afford to pay out any cash. Now for the other side – look at Taitron Components (NASDAQ: TAIT).