Texas Instruments 10-K 2010
Documents found in this filing:
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 2
See accompanying notes.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 3
See accompanying notes.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 4
See accompanying notes.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 5
See accompanying notes.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 6
See accompanying notes.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 7
Notes to financial statements
1. Description of business and significant accounting policies and practices
Business: At Texas Instruments (TI), we design and make semiconductors that we sell to electronics designers and manufacturers all over the world. We have three reportable segments, which are established along major product categories as follows:
Analog – consists of high-performance analog (includes data converters, amplifiers and interface products), high-volume analog & logic and power management,
Embedded Processing – consists of digital signal processors (DSPs) and microcontrollers used in catalog, communications infrastructure and automotive applications, and
Wireless – consists of DSPs and analog used in basebands for handsets, OMAP™ applications processors and connectivity products for wireless applications.
In addition, we report the results of our remaining business activities in Other. Other includes DLP® products, calculators, reduced-instruction set computing (RISC) microprocessors, application-specific integrated circuits (ASIC) products and royalties received for our patented technology that we license to other electronics companies. See Note 14 for additional information on our business segments.
Acquisitions – In the second quarter of 2009, we expanded our microcontroller portfolio by acquiring Luminary Micro for net cash of $51 million and other consideration of $7 million. We recognized $15 million of goodwill, which is not expected to be deductible for tax purposes, $41 million of intangible assets, and $2 million of other net assets and liabilities. The former Luminary Micro operations were integrated into our Embedded Processing segment.
In the first quarter of 2009, we acquired CICLON Semiconductor Device Corporation (CICLON), a designer of high-frequency, high-efficiency power management semiconductors, for net cash of $104 million and other consideration of $7 million. We recognized $70 million of goodwill, which is not expected to be deductible for tax purposes, $40 million of intangible assets, and $1 million of other net assets and liabilities. The former CICLON operations were integrated into our Analog segment.
In the second quarter of 2008, to obtain design expertise and technology, we made two acquisitions, both of which were integrated into our Analog segment, for net cash of $19 million. We recognized $2 million of goodwill and $13 million of intangible assets.
During 2007, to obtain design expertise and technology, we made three acquisitions, including an asset acquisition, for net cash of $87 million. The asset acquisition was integrated into our Wireless segment and the remaining two acquisitions were integrated into our Analog segment. We recognized $48 million of goodwill and $45 million of intangible assets.
With the exception of the asset acquisition, all acquisitions were accounted for as purchase business combinations. The results of operations for these acquisitions have been included in our financial statements from their respective acquisition dates. Pro forma information has not been presented for these acquisitions because it would not be materially different from amounts reported.
Dispositions – In July 2007, we completed the sale of our broadband digital subscriber line (DSL) customer-premises equipment semiconductor product line, which was included in Other, to Infineon Technologies AG (Infineon) for $61 million and recognized a pre-tax gain of $39 million in cost of revenue.
Discontinued operations – Income from discontinued operations in 2007 of $16 million (or $0.01 per share) includes an income tax benefit related to a reduction of a state tax liability associated with the sale of our former Sensors & Controls business, which was renamed Sensata Technologies (Sensata).
Basis of presentation: The consolidated financial statements have been prepared in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States (U.S. GAAP). The basis of these financial statements is comparable for all periods presented herein, except for the adoption of:
The consolidated financial statements include the accounts of all subsidiaries. All intercompany balances and transactions have been eliminated in consolidation. All dollar amounts in the financial statements and tables in the notes, except per-share amounts, are stated in millions of U.S. dollars unless otherwise indicated. All amounts in the notes reference continuing operations unless otherwise indicated.
The preparation of financial statements requires the use of estimates from which final results may vary.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 8
Revenue recognition: We recognize revenue from direct sales of our products to our customers, including shipping fees, when title passes to the customer, which usually occurs upon shipment or delivery, depending upon the terms of the sales order; when persuasive evidence of an arrangement exists; and when collectibility is reasonably assured. Estimates of product returns for quality reasons and of price allowances (based on historical experience, product shipment analysis and customer contractual arrangements) are recorded when revenue is recognized. Allowances include volume-based incentives and special pricing arrangements. In addition, we record allowances for accounts receivable that we estimate may not be collected.
We recognize revenue from direct sales of our products to our distributors, net of allowances, consistent with the principles discussed above. Title transfers to the distributors at delivery or when the products are pulled from consignment inventory and payment is due on our standard commercial terms; payment terms are not contingent upon resale of the products. We also grant discounts to some distributors for prompt payments. We calculate credit allowances based on historical data, current economic conditions and contractual terms. For instance, we sell to distributors at standard published prices, but we may grant them price adjustment credits in response to individual competitive opportunities they may have. To estimate allowances for this type of credit, we use statistical percentages of revenue, determined quarterly, based upon recent historical adjustment trends.
We also provide distributors an allowance to scrap certain slow-moving or obsolete products in their inventory, estimated as a negotiated fixed percentage of each distributor’s purchases from us. In addition, if we publish a new price for a product that is lower than that paid by distributors for the same product still remaining in each distributor’s on-hand inventory, we may credit them for the difference between those prices. The allowance for this type of credit is based on the identified product price difference applied to our estimate of each distributor’s on-hand inventory of that product. We believe we can reasonably and reliably estimate allowances for credits to distributors in a timely manner.
We determine the amount and timing of royalty revenue based on our contractual agreements with intellectual property licensees. We recognize royalty revenue when earned under the terms of the agreements and when we consider realization of payment to be probable. Where royalties are based on a percentage of licensee sales of royalty-bearing products, we recognize royalty revenue by applying this percentage to our estimate of applicable licensee sales. We base this estimate on historical experience and an analysis of each licensee’s sales results. Where royalties are based on fixed payment amounts, we recognize royalty revenue ratably over the term of the royalty agreement. Where warranted, revenue from licensees may be recognized on a cash basis.
We include shipping and handling costs in cost of revenue.
Stock-based compensation: We have several stock-based employee compensation plans, which are more fully described in Note 3. We account for all awards granted under those plans at fair value and estimate fair values for non-qualified stock options using the Black-Scholes option-pricing model with the assumptions listed in Note 3.
Advertising costs: We expense advertising and other promotional costs as incurred. This expense was $42 million in 2009, $123 million in 2008 and $194 million in 2007.
Income taxes: We account for income taxes using an asset and liability approach. We record the amount of taxes payable or refundable for the current year and the deferred tax assets and liabilities for future tax consequences of events that have been recognized in the financial statements or tax returns. We record a valuation allowance when it is more likely than not that some portion or all of the deferred tax assets will not be realized.
Other assessed taxes: Some transactions require us to collect taxes such as sales, value-added and excise taxes from our customers. These transactions are presented in our statements of income on a net (excluded from revenue) basis.
Earnings per share (EPS): In 2008, the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) issued an update to Accounting Standards Codification (ASC) 260, Earnings per Share, that required us to calculate EPS using the two-class method beginning January 1, 2009. As a result, unvested awards of share-based payments with rights to receive dividends or dividend equivalents, such as our restricted stock units (RSUs), are considered to be participating securities. Under the two-class method, a portion of income from continuing operations or net income is allocated to these participating securities and, therefore, is excluded from the calculation of EPS allocated to common stock, as shown in the table below. We have adopted the two-class method retroactively and, as a result, all prior period earnings per share data presented herein have been adjusted to conform to these provisions. The adoption of this standard resulted in a decrease of $.01 per share to the previously reported basic and diluted EPS for 2008 and a decrease of $.01 to the previously reported diluted EPS for 2007.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 9
Computation and reconciliation of earnings per common share from continuing operations are as follows (shares in millions):
Options to purchase 135 million, 123 million and 46 million shares of common stock were outstanding during 2009, 2008, and 2007 that were not included in the computation of diluted earnings per share because their exercise price was greater than the average market price of the common shares and, therefore, the effect would be anti-dilutive.
Investments: We present investments on our balance sheets as cash equivalents, short-term investments or long-term investments. More specific details are as follows:
Cash equivalents and short-term investments: We consider investments in debt securities with original maturities of three months or less to be cash equivalents. We consider investments in liquid debt securities with maturities beyond three months from the date of our investment as being available for use in current operations, and include these investments in short-term investments. The primary objectives of our cash equivalent and short-term investment activities are to preserve capital and maintain liquidity while generating appropriate returns.
Long-term investments: Long-term investments consist of auction-rate securities (debt instruments with variable interest rates), mutual funds, venture capital funds and non-marketable equity securities.
Classification of investments: Depending on our reasons for holding the investment and our ownership percentage, we classify investments in securities as available-for-sale, trading, equity method or cost method investments, which are more fully described in Note 7. We determine cost or amortized cost, as appropriate, on a specific identification basis.
Inventories: Inventories are stated at the lower of cost or estimated net realizable value. Cost is generally computed on a currently adjusted standard cost basis, which approximates costs on a first-in first-out basis. Standard costs are based on the normal utilization of installed factory capacity. Costs associated with underutilization of capacity are expensed as incurred. Inventory held at consignment locations is included in our finished goods inventory, as we retain full title and rights to the product.
We review inventory quarterly for salability and obsolescence. A specific allowance is provided for inventory considered unlikely to be sold. Remaining inventory includes a salability and obsolescence allowance based on an analysis of historical disposal activity. We write off inventory in the period in which disposal occurs.
Property, plant and equipment and other capitalized costs: Property, plant and equipment are stated at cost and depreciated over their estimated useful lives using the straight-line method. Leasehold improvements are amortized using the straight-line method over the shorter of the remaining lease term or the estimated useful lives of the improvements. We amortize acquisition-related intangibles on a straight-line basis over the estimated economic life of the assets. Capitalized software licenses generally are amortized on a straight-line basis over the term of the license. Fully depreciated or amortized assets are written off against accumulated depreciation or amortization.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 10
Impairments of long-lived assets: We regularly review whether facts or circumstances exist that indicate the carrying values of property, plant and equipment or other long-lived assets, including intangible assets, are impaired. We assess the recoverability of assets by comparing the projected undiscounted net cash flows associated with those assets to their respective carrying amounts. Any impairment charge is based on the excess of the carrying amount over the fair value of those assets. Fair value is determined by available market valuations, if applicable, or by discounted cash flows (DCF).
Goodwill: Goodwill is not amortized but is reviewed for impairment annually, or more frequently if certain impairment indicators arise. We complete our annual goodwill impairment tests as of October 1 for our reporting units. The test compares the fair value for each reporting unit to its associated carrying value including goodwill.
Foreign currency: The functional currency for our non-U.S. subsidiaries is the U.S. dollar. Accounts recorded in currencies other than the U.S. dollar are remeasured into the functional currency. Current assets (except inventories), deferred income taxes, other assets, current liabilities and long-term liabilities are remeasured at exchange rates in effect at the end of each reporting period. Inventories, and property, plant and equipment and depreciation thereon, are remeasured at historic exchange rates. Revenue and expense accounts other than depreciation for each month are remeasured at the appropriate daily rate of exchange. Currency exchange gains and losses from remeasurement are credited or charged to other income (expense) net (OI&E).
Derivatives and hedging: We use derivative financial instruments to manage exposure to foreign exchange risk. These instruments are primarily forward foreign currency exchange contracts that are used as economic hedges to reduce the earnings impact exchange rate fluctuations may have on our non-U.S. dollar net balance sheet exposures or for specified non-U.S. dollar forecasted transactions. Gains and losses from changes in the fair value of these forward foreign currency exchange contracts are credited or charged to OI&E. We do not use derivatives for speculative or trading purposes. We do not apply hedge accounting to our foreign currency derivative instruments.
Changes in accounting standards: In June 2009, the FASB Accounting Standards Codification™ (Codification) became the single source of authoritative U.S. GAAP. The Codification did not create any new GAAP standards, but incorporated existing accounting and reporting standards into a new topical structure with a new referencing system to identify authoritative accounting standards, replacing the prior references to Statement of Financial Accounting Standards (SFAS), Emerging Issues Task Force (EITF), FASB Staff Position (FSP), etc. Authoritative standards included in the Codification are designated by their ASC topical reference, and new standards issued after July 1, 2009, are designated as Accounting Standards Updates (ASUs), with a year and assigned sequence number. References to prior standards have been updated to reflect the new system.
In October 2009, the FASB concurrently issued the following ASUs:
We expect to apply these standards on a prospective basis for revenue arrangements entered into or materially modified beginning January 1, 2011. We have evaluated the potential impact of these standards and expect they will have no significant impact on our financial position and results of operations.
2. Restructuring activities
Costs incurred with restructuring activities generally consist of voluntary and involuntary severance-related expenses, asset impairments and other costs to exit activities. We recognize voluntary termination benefits when the employee accepts the offered benefit arrangement. We recognize involuntary severance-related expenses depending on whether the termination benefits are provided under an ongoing benefit arrangement or under a one-time benefit arrangement. We recognize involuntary severance-related expenses associated with an ongoing benefit arrangement once they are probable and the amounts are estimable. We recognize involuntary severance-related expenses associated with a one-time benefit arrangement once the benefits have been communicated to employees.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 11
Restructuring activities have also resulted in asset impairments, which are included in restructuring expense and are recorded as an adjustment to the basis of the asset, not as a liability relating to a restructuring charge. When we commit to a plan to abandon a long-lived asset before the end of its previously estimated useful life, we accelerate the recognition of depreciation to reflect the use of the asset over its shortened useful life. When an asset is held to be sold, we write down the carrying value to its net realizable value and cease depreciation.
2008 and 2009 actions
In October 2008, we announced actions to reduce expenses in our Wireless segment, especially our baseband operation. In January 2009, we announced actions that included broad-based employment reductions to align our spending with weakened demand. Combined, these actions eliminated about 3,900 jobs; they were completed in 2009.
In January 2007, we announced plans to change how we develop advanced digital manufacturing process technology. Instead of separately creating our own core process technology, we now work collaboratively with our foundry partners to specify and drive the next generations of digital process technology. Additionally, we stopped production at an older digital factory. These actions eliminated about 300 jobs and were completed in 2007.
The table below reflects the changes in accrued restructuring balances associated with these actions:
* Reflects charges and credits for postretirement benefit plan settlement, curtailment and special termination benefits.
The accrual balances above are a component of Accrued expenses and other liabilities or Deferred credits and other liabilities on our balance sheets, depending on the expected timing of payment.
Restructuring expense recognized by segment from the actions above are as follows:
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 12
3. Stock-based compensation
These amounts include expense related to non-qualified stock options, RSUs and to stock options offered under our employee stock purchase plan.
We issue awards of non-qualified stock options generally with graded vesting provisions (e.g., 25 percent per year for four years). In such cases, we recognize the related compensation cost on a straight-line basis over the minimum service period required for vesting of the award. For awards to employees who are retirement eligible or nearing retirement eligibility, we recognize compensation cost on a straight-line basis over the longer of the service period required to be performed by the employee in order to earn the award, or a six-month period.
We also issue RSUs, which generally vest four years after the date of grant. In such cases, we recognize the related compensation costs on a straight-line basis over the vesting period.
Fair value methods and assumptions
We estimate the fair values for non-qualified stock options under the long-term incentive plans and director plans using the Black-Scholes option-pricing model with the following weighted average assumptions:
We determine expected volatility on all options granted after July 1, 2005, using available implied volatility rates rather than on an analysis of historical volatility. We believe that market-based measures of implied volatility are currently the best available indicators of the expected volatility used in these estimates.
We determine expected lives of options based on the historical share option exercise experience of our optionees using a rolling 10-year average. We believe the historical experience method is the best estimate of future exercise patterns currently available.
Risk-free interest rates are determined using the implied yield currently available for zero-coupon U.S. government issues with a remaining term equal to the expected life of the options.
Expected dividend yields are based on the approved annual dividend rate in effect and the current market price of our common stock at the time of grant. No assumption for a future dividend rate change is included unless there is an approved plan to change the dividend in the near term.
The fair value per share of RSUs that we grant is determined based on the market price of our common stock on the date of grant.
The TI Employees 2005 Stock Purchase Plan is a discount-purchase plan and consequently, the Black-Scholes option-pricing model is not used to determine the fair value per share of these awards. The fair value per share under this plan equals the amount of the discount.
Long-term incentive and director compensation plans
We have stock options outstanding to participants under the Texas Instruments 1996 Long-Term Incentive Plan, the Texas Instruments 2000 Long-Term Incentive Plan, the Texas Instruments 2003 Long-Term Incentive Plan and the Texas Instruments 2009 Long-Term Incentive Plan. No further grants may be made under the 1996, 2000 or 2003 plans. We also assumed stock options granted under the Burr-Brown 1993 Stock Incentive Plan and the Radia Communications, Inc. 2000 Stock Option/Stock Issuance Plan. Unless the options are acquisition-related replacement options, the option price per share may not be less than 100 percent of the fair market value of our common stock on the date of the grant. Substantially all the options have a 10-year term and vest ratably over four years. Our options generally continue to vest after the option recipient retires.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 13
We have RSUs outstanding under the 2000 Long-Term Incentive Plan, the 2003 Long-Term Incentive Plan and the 2009 Long-Term Incentive Plan. Each RSU represents the right to receive one share of TI common stock on the vesting date, which is generally four years after the date of grant. Upon vesting, the shares are issued without payment by the grantee. RSUs generally do not continue to vest after the recipient’s retirement date.
Under the 2009 Long-Term Incentive Plan approved by stockholders in April 2009, we may grant stock options, including incentive stock options, restricted stock and RSUs, performance units and other stock-based awards. The plan provides for the issuance of 75,000,000 shares of TI common stock. Shares issued under acquisition-related replacement awards do not count against the shares available for grant under the plan. In addition, if a stock-based award (other than an acquisition-related replacement award) under any predecessor plan terminates, the unissued shares subject to the award become available for grant under the 2009 plan.
Under our 2003 Director Compensation Plan, we made annual grants of stock options, RSUs and other stock-based awards to each non-employee director. Beginning in 2007, the plan provided for annual grants of 2,500 RSUs and of a stock option for 7,000 shares. The plan also provided for a one-time grant of 2,000 RSUs to each new non-employee director of TI. No further grants of stock-based awards may be made under the 2003 Director Compensation Plan.
In April 2009, our stockholders approved the Texas Instruments 2009 Director Compensation Plan. The plan permits the grant of stock options, RSUs and other stock-based awards to non-employee directors, as well as issuance of TI common stock upon the distribution of stock units credited to deferred-compensation accounts established for such directors. The plan provides for annual grants to non-employee directors, and for a one-time grant of RSUs to each new non-employee director, at the same levels described above under the 2003 plan. The plan provides for the issuance of 2,000,000 shares of TI common stock.
Stock option and RSU transactions under the above-mentioned long-term incentive and director compensation plans (including assumed stock options previously granted under the Burr-Brown and Radia Communications, Inc. plans) during 2009 were as follows:
The weighted average grant-date fair value of RSUs granted during the years 2009, 2008 and 2007 was $15.78, $29.09 and $29.46 per share. For the years ended December 31, 2009, 2008 and 2007, the total fair value of shares vested from RSU grants was $28 million, $20 million and $12 million.
Summarized information about stock options outstanding under the various long-term plans mentioned above at December 31, 2009, is as follows:
During the years ended December 31, 2009, 2008 and 2007, the aggregate intrinsic value (i.e., the difference in the closing market price and the exercise price paid by the optionee) of options exercised under these plans was $21 million, $110 million and $606 million.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 14
Summarized information as of December 31, 2009, about outstanding stock options that are vested and expected to vest, as well as stock options that are currently exercisable, is as follows:
As of December 31, 2009, the total future compensation cost related to unvested stock options and RSUs not yet recognized in the statements of income was $117 million and $139 million. Of that total, $118 million, $85 million, $48 million and $5 million will be recognized in 2010, 2011, 2012 and 2013.
Employee stock purchase plan
Under the TI Employees 2005 Stock Purchase Plan, options are offered to all eligible employees in amounts based on a percentage of the employee’s compensation. Under the plan, the option price per share is 85 percent of the fair market value on the exercise date, and options have a three-month term.
Options outstanding under the plan at December 31, 2009, had an exercise price of $22.11 per share (85 percent of the fair market value of TI common stock on the date of automatic exercise). Of the total outstanding options, none were exercisable at year-end 2009.
Employee stock purchase plan transactions during 2009 were as follows:
The weighted average grant-date fair value of options granted under the employee stock purchase plans during the years 2009, 2008 and 2007 was $3.13, $3.37 and $5.10 per share. During the years ended December 31, 2009, 2008 and 2007, the total intrinsic value of options exercised under these plans was $10 million, $11 million and $11 million.
Effect on shares outstanding and treasury shares
Our practice is to issue shares of common stock upon exercise of stock options generally from treasury shares and, on a limited basis, from previously unissued shares. We settled stock option plan exercises using treasury shares of 6,695,583 in 2009; 11,217,809 in 2008 and 39,791,295 in 2007; and previously unissued common shares of 93,648 in 2009; 85,472 in 2008 and 511,907 in 2007.
Upon vesting of RSUs, we issued treasury shares of 977,728 in 2009; 544,404 in 2008 and 515,209 in 2007; and previously unissued common shares of zero in 2009; zero in 2008 and 12,000 in 2007.
Shares available for future grant and reserved for issuance are summarized below:
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS 2009 ANNUAL REPORT n PAGE 15
Effect on cash flows
Cash received from the exercise of options was $109 million in 2009, $210 million in 2008 and $761 million in 2007. The related net tax impact realized was ($2) million, $31 million and $204 million (which includes excess tax benefits realized of $1 million, $19 million and $116 million) in 2009, 2008 and 2007.
4. Profit sharing plans
Profit sharing benefits are generally formulaic and determined by one or more subsidiary or company-wide financial metrics. We pay profit sharing benefits primarily under the company-wide TI Employee Profit Sharing Plan. This plan provides for profit sharing to be paid based solely on TI’s operating margin for the full calendar year. Under this plan, TI must achieve a minimum threshold of 10 percent operating margin before any profit sharing is paid. At 10 percent operating margin, profit sharing will be 2 percent of eligible payroll. The maximum amount of profit sharing available under the plan is 20 percent of eligible payroll, which is paid only if TI’s operating margin is at or above 35 percent for a full calendar year.
We recognized $102 million, $121 million and $180 million of profit sharing expense under the TI Employee Profit Sharing Plan in 2009, 2008 and 2007.
5. Income taxes