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Below you will find descriptions and links to 11 free calculators for computing cash ratios and values associated with a company's cash flow.

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This calculator will compute a company's cash and cash equivalents to working capital ratio, given the company's cash on hand, maturing marketable securities, and amount of working capital.

*A company's cash and cash equivalents are its most liquid assets. Comparatively large values of the cash and cash equivalents to working capital ratio indicate that a company is well-positioned to service its short-term debt.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash and marketable securities to total current assets ratio, given the company's total cash on hand, the value of the company's short-term marketable securities, and the company's total current assets.

*The cash and marketable securities to total current assets ratio reflects the percentage of a company's total current assets that is available as immediate cash.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash and marketable securities to total current liabilities ratio, given the company's total cash on hand, the value of the company's short-term marketable securities, and the company's total current liabilities.

*The cash and marketable securities to total current liabilities ratio is a measure of a company's ability to service its short-term debt obligations with immediate cash.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow from operations (CFO) per share, given the company's cash flow from operations and its total number of shares of common stock outstanding.

*The cash flow from operations per share ratio reveals the amount of cash that a company has for investing and financing its ongoing operations that is assignable to each share of its common stock.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow from operations (CFO) to maturing debt ratio, given the company's cash flow from operations and its amount of maturing debt.

*The cash flow from operations to maturing debt ratio measures a company's ability to make its debt payments. A comparatively large value of this ratio indicates that a company is capable of taking on additional debt.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow from operations (CFO) to net income ratio, given the company's cash flow from operations and its total net income.

*The cash flow from operations to net income ratio reveals the percentage of a company's total net income that is available as cash for investing and financing ongoing operations. A decline in this ratio over time may indicate that the company is experiencing cash flow problems.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow from operations (CFO) to sales ratio, given the company's cash flow from operations and its total sales.

*The cash flow from operations to sales ratio reveals the percentage of a company's total sales that is available for investing and financing the company's ongoing operations. Comparatively large values of this ratio reflect positively on a company's creditworthiness, and may indicate that a company is in a better position to grow than its competitors.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow to long-term debt ratio, given the company's cash flow over a specified time period and the total amount of its long-term debt.

*The cash flow to long-term debt ratio can be used to evaluate a company's ability to service its noncurrent debt obligations.*

This calculator will compute a company's cash flow to total debt ratio, given the company's cash flow over a specified time period and its total debt.

*The cash flow to total debt ratio is a measure of a company's ability to pay its debts, and can hence be used to evaluate the company's creditworthiness or as a predictor of bankruptcy.*

This calculator uses Baumol's model of cash management to compute a company's optimal level of cash, given the fixed cash transaction cost, the total cash required for the period, and the periodic interest rate.

*Baumol's model is commonly used to compute the optimal level of cash that a company should withdraw or borrow at a time. Its objective is to simultaneously minimize cash transaction costs and the opportunity cost of holding cash.*

This calculator uses the Miller-Orr model of cash management to compute a company's optimal level of cash and its upper limit on cash, given the fixed cost of a securities transaction, the company's daily cash variance, the daily interest rate, and the company's minimum cash balance.

*In the Miller-Orr model, when a company's cash balance reaches the upper or lower limit, the company should purchase or sell enough securities to return the cash balance to the optimal level.*