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# Debt-to-EBITDA

: 0.00 As of . 20
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Debt-to-EBITDA measures a company's ability to pay off its debt.

's Short-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation for the quarter that ended in . 20 was \$0.00 Mil. 's Long-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation for the quarter that ended in . 20 was \$0.00 Mil. 's annualized EBITDA for the quarter that ended in . 20 was \$0.00 Mil.

A high Debt-to-EBITDA ratio generally means that a company may spend more time to paying off its debt. According to Joel Tillinghast's BIG MONEY THINKS SMALL: Biases, Blind Spots, and Smarter Investing, a ratio of Debt-to-EBITDA exceeding four is usually considered scary unless tangible assets cover the debt.

## Debt-to-EBITDA Historical Data

* All numbers are in millions except for per share data and ratio. All numbers are in their local exchange's currency.

 Annual Data Debt-to-EBITDA

 Semi-Annual Data Debt-to-EBITDA

## Debt-to-EBITDA Calculation

Debt-to-EBITDA measures a company's ability to pay off its debt.

's Debt-to-EBITDA for the fiscal year that ended in . 20 is calculated as

 Debt-to-EBITDA = Total Debt / EBITDA = (Short-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation + Long-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation) / EBITDA = ( + ) / N/A = N/A

's annualized Debt-to-EBITDA for the quarter that ended in . 20 is calculated as

 Debt-to-EBITDA = Total Debt / EBITDA = (Short-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation + Long-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation) / EBITDA = ( + ) / 0 = N/A

* All numbers are in millions except for per share data and ratio. All numbers are in their local exchange's currency.

In the calculation of annual Debt-to-EBITDA, the EBITDA of the last fiscal year is used. In calculating the annualized quarterly data, the EBITDA data used here is one times the quarterly (. 20) EBITDA data.

(:) Debt-to-EBITDA Explanation

In the calculation of Debt-to-EBITDA, we use the total of Short-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation and Long-Term Debt & Capital Lease Obligation divided by EBITDA. In some calculations, Total Liabilities is used to for calculation.

Be Aware

A high Debt-to-EBITDA ratio generally means that a company may spend more time to paying off its debt.

According to Joel Tillinghast's BIG MONEY THINKS SMALL: Biases, Blind Spots, and Smarter Investing, a ratio of Debt-to-EBITDA exceeding four is usually considered scary unless tangible assets cover the debt.