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Financial ratios are widely used for modelling purposes both by practitioners and researchers.

The firm involves many interested parties, like the owners, management, personnel,

customers, suppliers, competitors, regulatory agencies, and academics, each having their

views in applying financial statement analysis in their evaluations. Practitioners use financial

ratios, for instance, to forecast the future success of companies, while the researchers' main

interest has been to develop models exploiting these ratios. Many distinct areas of research

involving financial ratios can be discerned. Historically one can observe several major

themes in the financial analysis literature. There is overlapping in the observable themes, and

they do not necessarily coincide with what theoretically might be the best founded areas, ex

post. The existing themes include

• the functional form of the financial ratios, i.e. the proportionality discussion,

• distributional characteristics of financial ratios,

• classification of financial ratios,

• comparability of ratios across industries, and industry effects,

• time-series properties of individual financial ratios,

• bankruptcy prediction models,

• explaining (other) firm characteristics with financial ratios,

• stock markets and financial ratios,

• forecasting ability of financial analysts vs financial models,

• estimation of internal rate of return from financial statements.

The history of financial statement analysis dates far back to the end of the previous century

(see Horrigan, 1968). However, the modern, quantitative analysis has developed into its

various segments during the last two decades with the advent of the electronic data

processing techniques. The empiricist emphasis in the research has given rise to several, often

only loosely related research trends in quantitative financial statement analysis. Theoretical

approaches have also been developed, but not always in close interaction with the empirical

research.

Technically, financial ratios can be divided into several, sometimes overlapping categories. A

financial ratio is of the form X/Y, where X and Y are figures derived from the financial

statements or other sources of financial information. One way of categorizing the ratios is on

the basis where X and Y come from (see Foster, 1978, pp. 36-37, and Salmi, Virtanen and

Yli-Olli, 1990, pp. 10-11). In traditional financial ratio analysis both the X and the Y are

based on financial statements. If both or one of them comes from the income statement the

ratio can be called dynamic while if both come from the balance sheet it can be called static

(see ibid.). The concept of financial ratios can be extended by using other than financial

statement information as X or Y in the X/Y ratio. For example, financial statement items and

market based figures can be combined to constitute the ratio.

In this paper we review the existing trends in financial statement analysis literature by

focusing primarily on the theoretical and empirical basis of financial ratio analysis. This is an

important task to carry out since the ratios are often used intuitively, without sufficient

consideration to their theoretical meaning and statistical properties. In doing this it is our

purpose to pinpoint the different directions taken in quantitative ratio based research. By

critically considering financial ratio literature, we also aim to help the decision makers to use

ratios in an efficient way.

We review four of the research areas listed above. In our opinion the primary areas of the

literature concerning the theoretical and empirical basis of financial ratio analysis are the

functional form of the financial ratios, distributional characteristics of financial ratios, and

classification of financial ratios. These three research avenues are reviewed in Section 2. All

the major financial ratio research avenues cannot be tackled within the limited space of this

paper. Therefore, we select the estimation internal rate of return from financial statements as

the fourth area. A fundamental task of financial analysis is evaluating the performance of the

business firm. This area, reviewed in Section 3, directly concerns profitability measurement.

Teppo Martikainen

Associate Professor of Accounting and Business Finance

The traditionally stated major purpose of using financial data in the ratio form is making the

results comparable across firms and over time by controlling for size. This basic assertion

gives rise to one of the fundamental trends in financial ratio analysis (or FRA for short, in this

paper). The usually stated requirement in controlling for size is that the numerator and the

denominator of a financial ratio are proportional.

The seminal paper is this field is Lev and Sunder (1979). They point out, using theoretical

deduction, that in order to control for the size effect, the financial ratios must fulfill very

restrictive proportionality assumptions (about the error term, existence of the intercept,

linearity, and dependence on other variables in the basic financial variables relationship

models Y = bX + e and its ratio format Y/X = b + e/X). It is shown that the choice of the size

deflator (the ratio denominator) is a critical issue. Furthermore, Lev and Sunder bring up the

problems caused in multiple regression models where the explaining variables are ratios with

the same denominator. This is a fact that has been discussed earlier in statistics oriented

literature like in Kuh and Meyer (1955).

Two interrelated trends are evident. Theoretical discussions about the ratio format in FRA

and empirical testing of the ratio model. While mostly tackling the former Whittington (1980)

independently presents illustrative results finding the ratio specification inappropriate in a

sample of U.K. firms. Whittington also discusses the usage of a quadratic form in FRA.

Significant instability in the results was reported.

(1982) shows how the non-normality of financial ratios can result from the underlying

relationships of the constituents of the financial ratios. He is thus able to tie in the ratio

format aspects with the distributional properties of financial ratios (to be discussed later in

this review). In the discussion on Barnes's paper (Horrigan, 1983, Barnes, 1983), Horrigan

puts forward that financial ratio research should be more interested in the role of the financial

ratios themselves than in "the nature of the ratios' components or to the ratios' incidental role

as data size deflators".

To extrapolate from Horrigan's critique, in our own interpretation the validity of financial

ratio analysis should be determined by its usefulness to the decision making process of the

different interested parties (owners, management, personnel,...). To illustrate, consider the

potential impact of economics of scale. To assess the efficiency of management a direct

comparison of financial ratios of small and big firms would have to be adjusted for the size

effect. On the other hand, an investor evaluating different investment targets might be more

interested in the level of profitability regardless whether or not it is a result of the size effect.

McDonald and Morris (1984, 1985) present the first extensive empirical studies of the

statistical validity of the financial ratio method. The authors use three models with two

samples, one with a single industry the other with one randomly selected firm from each

(four-digit SIC) industry branch to investigate the implications of homogeneity on

proportionality. The first model is the traditional model for replacement of financial ratios by

bivariate regression, with intercept

Y(i) = a + bX(i) + e(i).

The above model is central in this area. It is characteristic that the testing for proportionality

is considered in terms of testing the hypothesis H0: a = 0. Barnes (1986) points out for

statistical testing that the residual is typically heteroscedastic. For a discussion also see

Garcia-Ayuso (1994). The second model in McDonald and Morris is

Y(i) = b'X(i) + e'(i)

that is without the intercept to tackle heteroscedasticity. Dropping the intercept from the

model is not always enough to treat the heteroscedasticity (see Berry and Nix, 1991). The

third model applies a (Box-Cox) transformation on the first model to tackle non-linearities.

While they find support for financial ratio analysis for comparisons within industry branches,

in inter-industry comparisons proportionality of financial ratios is not supported.

Distributional Characteristics of Financial Ratios

It is typical of FRA research that there are several distinct lines with research traditions of

their own. In some cases there is little link to the other FRA fields. The distributional

characteristics of financial ratios have induced a research line of their own, but part of this

research is intertwined with the proportionality research discussed above. In fact some of the

papers reviewed tackle both the areas either separately or within the same framework.

The recurring motivation for looking into the distributional properties of financial ratios is

that the normal distribution of the financial ratios is often assumed in FRA. This is because

the significance tests in parametric methods prevalent in FRA research, such as regression

analysis and discriminant analysis, rely on the normality assumption.

In the history of FRA it is common that professional journals and academic papers do not

recognize each other. An early paper on financial ratio distributions was published in

Management Accounting by Mecimore (1968). It is interesting to recognize that all

ingredients of modern distribution analysis already appear incumbent in Mecimore's paper.

Using descriptive statistical measures (average and relative deviations from the median) he

observes cross-sectional non-normality and positive skewness for twenty ratios in a sample of

randomly selected forty-four Fortune-500 firms.

The paper most often referred to in literature as the seminal paper in this field is, however,

the much later published article by Deakin (1976). His chi-square findings reject (with one

exception) the normality of eleven financial ratios in a sample of 1114 Compustat companies

for 1954-72. Less extreme deviations from normality were observed when square-root and

logarithmic transformations were applied, but normality was still not supported. Likewise,

while not statistically significantly, industry grouping made the distributions less non-normal.

Concomitant results are obtained by Lee (1985) using a stronger test (Kolmogorov-Smirnov)

for a different set of data.

Bird and McHugh (1977) adopt an efficient Shapiro-Wilk small-sample test for the normality

of financial ratios for an Australian sample of five ratios over six years. Like Deakin they

find in their independent study that normality is transient across financial ratios and time.

They also study the adjustment of the financial ratios towards industry means which is a

different area of FRA research. Bougen and Drury (1980) also suggest non-normality based

on a cross-section of 700 UK firms.

The results indicating non-normality of financial ratio distributions have led researchers into

looking for methods of restoring normality to warrant standard parametric statistical analyses.

Frecka and Hopwood (1983) observe that removing outliers and applying transformations in

a large Compustat sample covering 1950-79 restored normality in the same financial ratios as

tackled by Deakin (1976). They point out that if the ratios follow the gamma distribution, the

square root transformation makes the distribution approximately normal. The gamma

distribution is compatible with ratios having a technical lower limit of zero. There is,

however, a certain degree of circularity in their approach, since instead of identifying the

underlying causes of the outliers they employ a mechanistic statistical approach to identify

and remove the outliers from the tails of the financial ratio distributions.

A varying and often a considerable number of outliers has to be removed for different

financial ratios in order to achieve normality. The empirical results are supported by later

papers such as So (1987). Ezzamel, Mar-Molinero and Beecher (1987) and Ezzamel and

Mar-Molinero (1990) review and replicate the earlier analyses on UK firms with a particular

emphasis on small samples and outliers, respectively. One of the avenues taken is to study

new industries. Kolari, McInish and Saniga (1989) take on the distribution of financial ratios

in banking. Buckmaster and Saniga (1990) report on the shape of the distributions for 41

financial ratios in a Compustat sample of more than a quarter million observations.

Foster (1978) points out the outlier problem in FRA. Later, he presented in Foster (1986) a

list of alternatives for handling outliers in FRA. The list includes deleting true outliers,

retaining the outlier, adjusting the underlying financial data, winsorizing that is equating the

outliers to less extreme values, and trimming by dropping the tails. Foster also puts forward

accounting, economic and technical reasons for the emergence of outliers in FRA. While

improving the statistical results trimming and transformations can pose a problem for the

theoretical rigor in FRA research. Instead of deleting or adjusting the observations McLeay

(1986a) proposes using a better fitting distribution with fat tails for making statistical

inferences in FRA. He seeks for a best fitting t-distribution for a cross-section of 1634 UK

and Irish firms. Also his empirical results confirm non-normality. The best-fitting (in the

maximum-likelihood sense) t-distribution varies across financial ratios (the t-distribution can

be considered a family of distributions defined by its degrees of freedom). McLeay (1986b)

also tackles the choice between equally weighted and value weighted aggregated financial

ratios in terms of ratio distributions on a sample of French firms. Also the results by

Martikainen (1991) demonstrate that normality can be approached by other procedures than

removing outliers. In a sample of 35 Finnish firms, four ratios and fifteen years about half of

the non-normal distributions became normal if economy-wide effects were first controlled for

using the so-called accounting-index model. Martikainen (1992) uses a time-series approach

to 35 Finnish firms in turn observing that controlling for the economy factor improves

normality.

Typically, many later papers tackle the same basic question of ratio distributions using

different samples and expanding on the methodologies. Buijink and Jegers (1986) study the

financial ratio distributions from year to year from 1977 to 1981 for 11 ratios in Belgian firms

corroborating the results of the earlier papers in the field. Refined industry classification

brings less extreme deviation from normality. They also point to the need of studying the

temporal persistence of cross-sectional financial ratio distributions and suggest a symmetry

index for measuring it. Virtanen and Yli-Olli (1989) studying the temporal behavior of

financial ratio distributions observe in Finnish financial data that the business cycles affect

the cross-sectional financial ratio distributions.

The question of the distribution of a ratio format variable (financial ratio) has been tackled

mathematically as well as empirically. Barnes (1982) shows why the ratio of two normally

distributed financial variables does not follow the normal distribution (being actually skewed)

when ratio proportionality does not hold. Tippett (1990) models financial ratios in terms of

stochastic processes. The interpretation in terms of implications to financial ratio distributions

are not, however, immediately evident, but the general inference is that "normality will be the

exception rather than the rule".

Confirmatory Approach

It seems that despite the initial optimism the inductive studies have been unable to agree on a

consistent classification of financial ratio factors, at least beyond three to five factors.

Consequently a number of later studies hypothesize an a priori classification and then try to

confirm the classification with empirical evidence.

A tentative emergence of this idea can be detected in Laurent (1979). As noted earlier Courtis

(1978) presents a pyramid scheme of financial ratios based on a mix of experience, deduction

and visual approximation of data. This can be considered an a priori classification. Laurent

performs a standard principal component factorization for a set of 45 financial ratios

presumably for a single year of 63 Hong Kong companies. He compares his results with the

deductive classification by Courtis (1978) and finds a good correspondence. With the

exception of administration Laurent identifies and locates each of his ten empirical factors in

Courtis's framework. Such a comparison has the hallmarks of the basic idea of the

confirmatory approach.

Pohlman and Hollinger (1981) test two a priori classification schemes based an a sample of

Compustat firms for 1969-78. They call the first the "traditional" scheme. (It practically is

Lev's (1974) categorization.) The second is not actually a priori classification but the

empirical classification by Pinches, Eubank, Mingo and Caruthers (1975) with seven factors.

They use the redundancy indexes produced by canonical correlation analysis to evaluate how

well financial ratios fit the relevant factor. They find that the a priori categories are correlated

with each other. Thus they caution against using too few financial ratios in FRA.

Luoma and Ruuhela (1991) present five a priori "dimensions" for the financial ratios,

profitability, financial leverage, liquidity, working capital, and revenue liquidity. Rather than

using cross-sections across firms their data consist of time series of 40 Finnish firms for

1974-84. They apply cluster analysis to group the 15 initial ratios separately for each firm in

the sample, and compare the empirical clusters with the a priori dimensions. Profitability and

revenue liquidity appear almost invariably as distinct clusters. The other three dimensions

turn out more commonly to be interrelated.

Measurement of Profitability and Financial Ratios

ARR vs IRR

The fundamental task of accounting is income determination and the evaluation of the firm's

assets. The measurement of profitability is intimately linked with both. There is a significant

body of literature which considers profitability assessment. In terms of economic theory the

profitability of a firm could be defined as the internal rate of return of the capital investments

constituting the firm, although Salamon (1973) casts doubt of this view. There is a strong

tradition in literature that seeks to estimate the internal rate of return, either from a time series

of the financial statements of the firm, or, more narrowly, by considering the relationship

between the familiar accounting rate of return (the firm's annual profit in relation to its assets)

and the internal rate of return. They will be called IRR and ARR below since there is some

variance in the full terms in literature, especially for the latter. The ARR vs IRR discussion

can also be deemed as seeking a reconciliation between accounting based measurement and

the economic theory of income. The relationship has been considered both as a purely

mathematical relationship and from the empirical estimation point of view.

a(t) = (F(t) - D(t))/K(t),

where F(t) is the funds flows from operations in period t, D(t) is the depreciation in period t,

and K(t) is the net book value of assets at the beginning of year t. (The average of K(t) and

K(t+1) is also often used.) IRR is naturally defined as r by

n t

I(o) = sum R(t)/(1+r),

t=1

where I(o) is the initial capital investment outlay, R(t) the net cash flow in period t, and n is

the life-span of the capital investment. (The existence conditions for a rational solution for r,

and the multiple solutions of the polynomial equation have been tackled in the relevant

literature but are not reviewed in this paper).

British economists present one tradition of tackling the question of the divergence between

the ARR and IRR since Harcourt (1965) put forward his position that the accountant's rate of

return is "extremely misleading". Using four different cases of accumulation of assets

(growth) he asserts that it is not possible to develop rough rules of thumb to adjust ARR to

reflect IRR under different life-spans of investments, the net cash flow patterns generated by

the investments, different growth rates, and different depreciation methods. He concludes by

an explicit warning about profitability comparison between firms in different industries or

different countries if accountants' measurements are used. It can only be deduced that he

implicitly gives very little value for the financial statements annually prepared by the

accounting profession.

The formal mathematical relationship between the ARR and IRR is independently considered

by Solomon (1966). Using both a zero-growth and a growth model he demonstrated that the

ARR (book-yield in Solomon's terms) is not a reliable measure of the IRR (true-yield in

Solomon's terms). His paper shows that the difference between the two measures involves

project lives, the depreciation method, and the lag between the investment outlays and their

recoupment. Further numerical examples to illustrate the disparity of accounting and

economic profitability measurement are provided in Solomon and Laya (1967). Interestingly

these two papers are practically devoid of references to other literature. Vatter (1966) ponders

the content of Solomon's paper at great length. He questions both the realism of Solomon's

assumptions and the validity of IRR as a practical measure of profitability.

The relationship between the ARR and IRR is also indirectly involved in studies considering

the relation between rules of thumb for capital investment decisions (payback reciprocal) and

the ARR on the other hand and IRR on the other. See Sarnat and Levy (1969, p. 483).

Livingstone and Salamon (1970) build on Solomon's model and conduct a simulation

analysis of the ARR-IRR relationship by extending the assumptions of the previous models

into more general cases. They observed under their assumptions that ARR shows a

dampening cyclical behavior determined by the project life-spans, pattern of cash flows

generated by the projects making up the firm, the reinvestment rate, and the level or IRR.

They also include the effect of growth. McHugh (1976) and Livingstone and Van Breda

(1976) have an exchange of views about the mathematical derivations and the generality of

the results of Livingstone and Salamon (1970).

Stauffer (1971) presents a generalized analysis of the ARR vs IRR relationship using

continuous mathematics under several cash profile assumptions. He demonstrates that the

depreciation schedule affects the relationship. Also he puts forward that the accounting and

the economic measurements (ARR/IRR) are irreconcilable, and that the situation is

aggravated by the introduction of taxation into the analysis. From the accounting point of

view it is interesting that he points to the task of estimating the real rates of return from

historical accounting data.

Also Bhaskar (1972) arrives at the conclusion that "in general ARR does not perform

satisfactorily as a surrogate for the IRR". He also points out that the using the annuity method

of depreciation makes ARR a more accurate reflection of the IRR, but points out that the

annuity method has undesirable side-effects for accounting measurement. Bhaskar augments

his deductions with a statistical analysis of his simulation results on ARR and IRR levels.

Likewise, for example, Fisher and McGowan (1983) consider economic rate of return (IRR)

the only correct measure of economic analysis. They conclude that the accounting rate of

return is a misleading measure of the economic rate of return and see little merit in using the

former. Long and Ravenscraft (1984) present a critical view on Fisher and McGowan's claim

of the prevalence of the IRR, the assumptions in their examples, and their mathematical

derivations. Fisher (1984) discards the criticism insisting that ARR does not relate profits

with the investments that produce it.

Gordon (1974, 1977) takes a more optimistic view on the potential reconciliation between

ARR and IRR. He shows that ARR can be a meaningful approximation of the IRR when "the

accountant's income and asset valuations approximate the economic income and asset

values". The central condition is linked to the depreciation method. The accountant's

accumulated depreciation must approximate the accumulated economic depreciation for the

ARR and IRR to converge. Gordon concludes by pointing out that even if no general "cook-

book tricks" can be devised for converting the ARR to the IRR, the managers can be able to

make sufficient adjustments. To us this view appears logical because it is unlikely that profit

oriented business firms could, in the long run, indulge in totally unsound measurement and

management practices. Stephen (1976), on the other hand, claims that Gordon fails to resolve

the difference between ARR and IRR.

Kay (1976) refutes Salamon's conclusion and contends that IRR can be approximated by the

ARR irrespective of the cash flow and depreciation patterns. The crucial requirement is that

the accountant's evaluation of the assets (their book value) and the economist's evaluation

(the discounted net cash flow) are equal. He also applies his results to estimate the

profitability of the British manufacturing industry 1960-1969 from aggregate accountant's

data. Key and Mayer (1986) revisit the subject coming to the conclusion that "accounting

data can be used to compute exactly the single project economic rate of return". Wright

(1978) considers Kay's (1976) view too optimistic and claims that one cannot easily translate

ARR into IRR except under special circumstances. Salmi and Luoma (1981) demonstrate

using simulated financial statements that applying Kay's results require more restrictive

assumptions than originally indicated by Kay (1976). Stark (1982) recounts Key's results by

including working capital, loan financing and taxation.

Tamminen (1976) presents a thorough mathematical analysis (with continuous time) of ARR

and IRR profitability measurement under different contribution distribution, growth

conditions, and depreciation methods. As one result he derives a growth-dependent formula

for a conversion between IRR and ARR assuming realization depreciation. (For the definition

of the realization depreciation see e.g. Bierman, 1961, and Salmi, 1978). The analysis is

conducted under steady-state growth conditions, then extended to structural changes and for

under cyclical fluctuations.

Whittington (1979) points out that the ARR vs IRR discussion should also consider whether

ARR, instead of IRR, already inherently is a valid and useful variable especially in the

positive research approach. He also studied the possibility of extenuating circumstances that

could reduce the ARR vs IRR discrepancy in statistical analysis. Peasnell (1982b) goes on to

consider the usefulness of ARR as a proxy of IRR for FRA. Applying a standard variation

measure he comes to the conclusion that the usage of ARR does not lead to serious valuation

errors in FRA provided that the variations in the ARRs are not too great. He presents an

iterative weighting scheme for estimating the IRR from the ARR. Peasnell (1982a) also

considers economic asset valuation and yield vs accounting profit and return in a

discontinuous (discrete time) mathematical derivation framework (while Kay, 1976 used

continuous time). He proves that if there are no opening and closing valuation errors of assets

with respect to their economic values, and ARR is a constant, then the constant ARR equals

the IRR. Under constant growth equal to IRR he proves that IRR can be derived as the mean

of ARRs. He also studies the relationship when IRR is not equal to the growth rate of assets.

Luckett (1984) reviews and summarizes the ARR vs IRR discussion. He also stresses the fact

that the measures are conceptually different by nature. The IRR is a long-term, average-type

ex ante measure, while the ARR is a periodic ex post measure. His main conclusions are

pessimistic. He points to the results stating that the annual ARR is a surrogate of the IRR only

under very special circumstances. He also claims that it estimating the IRR in actual practice

from the annual ARRs is not generally practical. Kelly and Tippett (1991) present a

stochastic approach to estimating the IRR and ARR, and find them significantly different in a

sample of five Australian firms. Shinnar, Dressler, Feng, and Avidan (1989) estimate the

IRR, ARR and the cash flow pattern for 38 U.S. companies for 1955-84.

Jacobson (1987) takes another approach to the IRR vs ARR controversy. He evaluates the

validity of ARR as a proxy for IRR by examining the association between corporate level

ARR and the stock return for 241 Compustat firms for 1963-82. He concludes that while

ARR has serious limitations as a measure of business performance, claiming that ARR has no

relevance is an overstatement. However, he does not take on examining the association

between IRR and stock returns, possibly because of the difficulty of estimating the IRR from

the published data.

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