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Teradyne Reports Increase in Fourth Quarter 2012 Orders; Expects Revenue Growth in First Quarter of 2013

Teradyne, Inc. (NYSE: TER) reported revenue of $248 million for the fourth quarter of 2012 of which $184 million was in Semiconductor Test, $40 million in Systems Test Group and $24 million in Wireless Test. On a non-GAAP basis, Teradyne’s income from continuing operations in the fourth quarter was $12.6 million, or $0.07 per diluted share, which excluded acquired intangible asset amortization, pension actuarial losses, non-cash convertible debt interest, and included income taxes on a cash basis. GAAP loss from continuing operations was ($16.5) million or ($0.09) per diluted share.

Bookings in the fourth quarter of 2012 were $273 million of which $183 million were in Semiconductor Test, $64 million in the Systems Test Group and $26 million in Wireless Test.

For fiscal year 2012, revenue was $1.66 billion. Income from continuing operations for the year was $337.5 million or $1.67 per diluted share on a non-GAAP basis. GAAP income from continuing operations was $217.0 million or $0.94 per diluted share. Bookings for the year were $1.6 billion.

“2012 was a very good year for Teradyne as we increased sales by 16%, operating profit by 26% and generated $285 million in free cash flow,” said CEO, Mike Bradley. “While the fourth quarter sales were seasonally slower, orders in the fourth quarter were up 18% sequentially and we’ve set our first quarter revenue plan to meet that improving demand.”

Guidance for the first quarter of 2013 is revenue of $260 million to $280 million, with diluted non-GAAP income (loss) from continuing operations of ($0.01) to $0.05 per share and diluted GAAP loss from continuing operations of ($0.06) to ($0.01) per share. Non-GAAP guidance excludes acquired intangible asset amortization, non-cash convertible debt interest, and includes income taxes on a cash basis.

Webcast

A conference call to discuss the fourth quarter of 2012 results, along with management's business outlook is scheduled at 10 a.m. EST, Thursday, January 24, 2013. The call will be broadcast simultaneously over the Internet. Interested investors should access the webcast at www.teradyne.com and click on "Investors" at least five minutes before the call begins.

A replay will be available approximately two hours after the completion of the call. The replay number in the U.S. & Canada is 855-859-2056. The replay number outside the U.S. & Canada is 404-537-3406. The pass code for both numbers is 88747113. A replay will also be available on the Teradyne website www.teradyne.com. Click on "Investors" for a link to the replay. The replay will be available via phone and website through February 9, 2013.

Non-GAAP Results

In addition to disclosing results that are determined in accordance with GAAP, Teradyne also discloses non-GAAP results of operations that exclude certain income items and charges. These results are provided as a complement to results provided in accordance with GAAP. Non-GAAP income from operations and non-GAAP income from continuing operations exclude acquired intangible asset amortization, non-cash convertible debt interest, fair value inventory step-up related to LitePoint, pension and post retirement actuarial gains and losses, and restructuring and other net, and include income taxes on a cash basis. GAAP requires that these items be included in determining income from operations and income from continuing operations. Non-GAAP income from operations, non-GAAP income from continuing operations, non-GAAP income from operations and non-GAAP income from continuing operations as a percentage of revenue, and non-GAAP income from continuing operations per share are non-GAAP measures presented to provide meaningful supplemental information regarding Teradyne's baseline performance before gains, losses or other charges that may not be indicative of Teradyne’s current core business or future outlook. These non-GAAP measures are used to make operational decisions, to determine employee compensation, to forecast future operational results, and for comparison with Teradyne’s business plan, historical operating results and the operating results of Teradyne’s competitors. Non-GAAP gross margin excludes charges related to the fair value inventory step-up recorded as part of acquisition purchase accounting and pension and post retirement actuarial gains and losses. GAAP requires that this item be included in determining gross margin. Non-GAAP gross margin dollar amount and percentage are non-GAAP measures that management believes provide useful supplemental information for management and the investor. Management uses non-GAAP gross margin as a performance measure for Teradyne’s current core business and future outlook and for comparison with Teradyne’s business plan, historical gross margin results and the gross margin results of Teradyne’s competitors. Non-GAAP diluted shares include the impact of Teradyne’s call option on its shares. Management believes each of these non-GAAP measures provides useful supplemental information for investors, allowing greater transparency to the information used by management in its operational decision making and in the review of Teradyne’s financial and operational performance, as well as facilitating meaningful comparisons of Teradyne’s results in the current period compared with those in prior and future periods. A reconciliation of each available GAAP to non-GAAP financial measure discussed in this press release is contained in the attached exhibits and on the Teradyne website at www.teradyne.com by clicking on "Investors" and then selecting the "GAAP to Non-GAAP Reconciliation" link. The non-GAAP financial measures discussed in this press release may not be comparable to similarly titled measures used by other companies. The presentation of non-GAAP measures is not meant to be considered in isolation, as a substitute for, or superior to, financial measures or information provided in accordance with GAAP.

About Teradyne

Teradyne (NYSE:TER) is a leading supplier of Automatic Test Equipment used to test semiconductors, wireless products, data storage and complex electronic systems which serve consumer, communications, industrial and government customers. In 2012, Teradyne had sales of $1.66 billion and currently employs approximately 3,600 people worldwide. For more information, visit www.teradyne.com. Teradyne(R) is a registered trademark of Teradyne, Inc. in the U.S. and other countries.

Safe Harbor Statement

This release contains forward-looking statements regarding future business prospects, Teradyne’s results of operations and market conditions. Such statements are based on the current assumptions and expectations of Teradyne’s management and are neither promises nor guarantees of future performance. You can identify these forward-looking statements based on the context of the statements and by the fact that they use words such as “will,” “anticipate,” “expect,” “project,” “intend,” “plan,” “believe,” “target” and other words and terms of similar meaning in connection with any discussion of future operating or financial performance. There can be no assurance that management’s estimates of Teradyne’s future results or other forward looking statements will be achieved. Important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those presently expected include: conditions affecting the markets in which Teradyne operates; decreased or delayed product demand; increased research and development spending and other events, factors and risks disclosed in filings with the SEC, including, but not limited to, the “Risk Factors” section of Teradyne’s Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2011 and Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the period ended September 30, 2012. The forward-looking statements provided by Teradyne in this press release represent management’s views as of the date of this release. Teradyne anticipates that subsequent events and developments may cause management's views to change. However, while Teradyne may elect to update these forward-looking statements at some point in the future, Teradyne specifically disclaims any obligation to do so. These forward-looking statements should not be relied upon as representing Teradyne's views as of any date subsequent to the date of this release.

TERADYNE, INC. REPORT FOR FOURTH FISCAL QUARTER OF 2012
                     
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED OPERATING STATEMENTS
(In thousands, except per share amounts)
       
Quarter Ended Year Ended
December 31, 2012  

September 30, 2012

  December 31, 2011 December 31, 2012   December 31, 2011
 
Net revenues $ 248,404 $ 463,394 $ 296,992 $ 1,656,750 $ 1,429,061
 
Cost of revenues (2)   122,999     203,194     163,006   (1 )   770,713     717,131   (1 )
 
Gross profit 125,405 260,200 133,986 886,037 711,930
 
Operating expenses:
Engineering and development 61,660 63,055 56,364 (1 ) 251,382 197,796 (1 )
Selling and administrative 70,436 69,921 64,941 (1 ) 281,500 235,327 (1 )
Acquired intangible asset amortization 18,221 18,429 19,129 73,508 40,465
Restructuring and other, net (3)   (317 )   683     5,345     (7,721 )   8,502  
Operating expenses 150,000 152,088 145,779 598,669 482,090
 
(Loss) income from operations (24,595 ) 108,112 (11,793 ) 287,368 229,840
 

Interest and other (4)

  (5,690 )   (5,087 )   (5,256 )   (21,392 )   (17,077 )
 
(Loss) income from continuing operations before income taxes (30,285 ) 103,025 (17,049 ) 265,976 212,763
Income tax (benefit) provision   (13,742 )   14,384     (144,340 )   48,927     (129,256 )
(Loss) income from continuing operations (16,543 ) 88,641 127,291 217,049 342,019
Income from discontinued operations before income taxes (5) - - - - 1,436
Income tax benefit   -     -     -     -     (267 )
Income from discontinued operations - - - - 1,703
Gain on disposal of discontinued operations (net of income tax provision of $4,578)   -     -     -     -     24,371  
Net (loss) income $ (16,543 ) $ 88,641   $ 127,291   $ 217,049   $ 368,093  
 

(Loss) income per common share from continuing operations:

Basic $ (0.09 ) $ 0.47   $ 0.69   $ 1.16   $ 1.85  
Diluted $ (0.09 ) $ 0.39   $ 0.57   $ 0.94   $ 1.51  
 

Net (loss) income per common share:

Basic $ (0.09 ) $ 0.47   $ 0.69   $ 1.16   $ 1.99  
Diluted $ (0.09 ) $ 0.39   $ 0.57   $ 0.94   $ 1.62  
 
 
Weighted average common shares - basic   187,737     187,364     183,544     186,878     184,683  
 
 
Weighted average common shares - diluted (6)   187,737     229,210     222,858     230,246     226,820  
 
Net orders $ 272,620   $ 230,794   $ 375,870   $ 1,553,199   $ 1,383,617  
 

(1)  In the first quarter of 2012, we elected to change our accounting method from delayed recognition of gains and losses for our defined benefit pension plans and other post retirement benefit plans to immediate recognition. We have applied these changes retrospectively, as required, and the adjusted amounts are shown above. Below are the amounts as originally reported:

 
Quarter Ended
December 31, 2011
Year Ended
December 31, 2011
Cost of revenues $ 160,639 $ 715,368
Engineering and development 53,431 195,600
Selling and administrative 62,697 233,711
 
Income per common share from continuing operations:
Basic

 

$ 0.74 $ 1.88
Diluted $ 0.61 $ 1.53
 

(2)  Cost of revenues includes:

Quarter Ended Year Ended
December 31, 2012   September 30, 2012   December 31, 2011 December 31, 2012   December 31, 2011
Provision for excess and obsolete inventory $ 10,441 $ 5,481 $ 845 $ 26,849 $ 11,601
Sale of previously written down inventory (1,101 ) (651 ) (2,859 ) (4,271 ) (8,100 )
Inventory step-up   -     -     12,178     6,089     12,178  
$ 9,340   $ 4,830   $ 10,164   $ 28,667   $ 15,679  
 
 

(3)  Restructuring and other, net consists of:

Quarter Ended Year Ended
December 31, 2012   September 30, 2012   December 31, 2011 December 31, 2012   December 31, 2011
Contingent consideration fair value adjustment $ (317 ) $ - $ - $ (8,794 ) $ -
Employee severance - 683 - 1,073 1,325
Acquisition costs - - 3,308 - 4,636
Non-U.S. pension settlement - - 2,037 - 2,972
Facility related   -     -     -     -     (431 )
$ (317 ) $ 683   $ 5,345   $ (7,721 ) $ 8,502  
 
 
 

(4)  Interest and other includes:

Quarter Ended Year Ended
December 31, 2012 September 30, 2012 December 31, 2011 December 31, 2012 December 31, 2011
Non-cash convertible debt interest $ 3,628 $ 3,506 $ 3,165 13,798 $ 12,039
 

(5)  On March 21, 2011, Teradyne completed the sale of its Diagnostic Solutions business unit to SPX Corporation for a gain of $24.4 million. The results for the discontinued business unit have been included within discontinued operations for all periods presented.

 

(6)  Under GAAP, when calculating diluted earnings per share, convertible debt must be assumed to have converted if the effect on EPS would be dilutive. Diluted shares assume the conversion of the convertible debt as the effect would be dilutive. Accordingly, for the quarters ended September 30, 2012 and December 31, 2011, and the years ended December 31, 2012 and 2011, 21.9 million, 20.4 million, 22.4 million and 21.5 million shares, respectively, have been included in diluted shares.

       
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEETS (In thousands)
 
December 31, 2012 December 31, 2011
 
Assets
Cash and cash equivalents $ 338,920 $ 573,736
Marketable securities 431,516 96,502
Accounts receivable 153,423 129,330
Inventories (1) 136,930 160,063
Deferred tax assets 77,305 53,948
Prepayments and other current assets   97,372   86,308
Total current assets 1,235,466 1,099,887
 
Net property, plant and equipment 265,782 232,207
Long-term marketable securities 235,872 84,407
Other assets 20,209 17,545
Retirement plan assets 3,282 8,840
Intangible assets 318,867 392,975
Goodwill   349,272   352,778
Total assets $ 2,428,750 $ 2,188,639
 
Liabilities
Accounts payable $ 55,844 $ 69,842
Accrued employees' compensation and withholdings 86,264 90,427
Deferred revenue and customer advances 81,357 78,670
Contingent consideration 388 68,892
Other accrued liabilities 56,861 62,420
Income taxes payable 12,306 860
Current debt   2,328   2,573
Total current liabilities 295,348 373,684
 
Long-term deferred revenue and customer advances 16,227 33,541
Retirement plan liabilities 94,373 76,638
Deferred tax liabilities 52,086 16,049
Other long-term liabilities 21,302 23,711
Long-term debt   171,059   159,956
Total liabilities 650,395 683,579
 
Shareholders' equity 1,778,355 1,505,060
   
Total liabilities and shareholders' equity $ 2,428,750 $ 2,188,639
 
             
 

(1)  As of December 31, 2011, Inventories included approximately $6.1 million of LitePoint inventory step-up.

                 
 
CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS (In thousands)
 
Quarter Ended

Year Ended

December 31, 2012 December 31, 2011 December 31, 2012 December 31, 2011
Cash flows from operating activities:
Net (loss) income $ (16,543 ) $ 127,291 $ 217,049 $ 368,093
Less: Income from discontinued operations - - - 1,703
Less: Gain on disposal of discontinued operations   -     -     -     24,371  
(Loss) income from continuing operations (16,543 ) 127,291 217,049 342,019

Adjustments to reconcile (loss) income from continuing operations to net cash
provided by operating activities:

Depreciation 15,237 12,614 55,049 51,040
Amortization 21,960 22,509 87,750 53,347
Retirement plans actuarial losses 18,329 9,504 23,320 13,707
Provision for excess and obsolete inventory 10,441 845 26,849 11,601
Stock-based compensation 9,286 9,823 39,920 32,337
Deferred taxes 365 (146,208 ) 7,441 (146,669 )
Contingent consideration adjustment (388 ) - (8,794 ) -
Tax benefit related to stock options and restricted stock units (758 ) - (8,358 ) -
Inventory step-up - 12,178 6,089 12,178
Other 1,248 638 498 3,015
 
Changes in operating assets and liabilities, net of businesses acquired and sold:
Accounts receivable 52,041 41,134 (24,093 ) 66,367
Inventories (4,937 ) 419 20,133 (615 )
Other assets (10,707 ) (9,047 ) (3,429 ) (22,600 )
Deferred revenue and customer advances (3,976 ) (10,055 ) (14,627 ) (68,359 )
Accounts payable and accrued expenses (17,691 ) (739 ) (35,291 ) (48,222 )
Retirement plan contributions (1,099 ) (5,458 ) (4,778 ) (11,851 )
Accrued income taxes   (30,509 )   (5,663 )   19,804     (8,727 )
Net cash provided by continuing operations 42,299 59,785 404,532 278,568
Net cash used for discontinued operations   -     (579 )   -     (4,804 )
Net cash provided by operating activities 42,299 59,206 404,532 273,764
 
Cash flows from investing activities:
Purchases of property, plant and equipment (27,948 ) (19,474 ) (119,080 ) (86,097 )
Purchases of available-for-sale marketable securities (238,072 ) (98,541 ) (751,129 ) (691,802 )
Proceeds from maturities of available-for-sale marketable securities 68,419 33,067 171,054 518,483
Proceeds from sales of available-for-sale marketable securities 24,278 48,947 95,215 676,386
Acquisition of business, net of cash acquired   -     (537,489 )   -     (537,489 )
Net cash used for by continuing operations (173,323 ) (573,490 ) (603,940 ) (120,519 )
Net cash provided by discontinued operations   -     -     -     39,062  
Net cash used for investing activities (173,323 ) (573,490 ) (603,940 ) (81,457 )
 
Cash flows from financing activities:
Issuance of common stock 518 170 18,477 17,385
Tax benefit related to stock options and restricted stock units 758 - 8,358 -
Payments of long-term debt (1,287 ) - (2,533 ) (2,518 )
Payments of contingent consideration (15,737 ) - (59,710 ) -
Repurchase of common stock   -     (7,313 )   -     (31,175 )
Net cash used for financing activities (15,748 ) (7,143 ) (35,408 ) (16,308 )
 
(Decrease) increase in cash and cash equivalents (146,772 ) (521,427 ) (234,816 ) 175,999
Cash and cash equivalents at beginning of period   485,692     1,095,163     573,736     397,737  
Cash and cash equivalents at end of period $ 338,920   $ 573,736   $ 338,920   $ 573,736  
                         
 
GAAP to Non-GAAP Earnings Reconciliation
 
(In millions, except per share amounts)
Quarter Ended
December 31, 2012   % of Net Revenues        

September 30, 2012

 

% of Net Revenues

      December 31, 2011   % of Net Revenues        
 
Net revenues $ 248.4 $ 463.4 $ 297.0
 
Gross profit - GAAP $ 125.4 50.5 % $ 260.2 56.2 % $ 134.0 45.1 %
Inventory step-up - - - - 12.2 4.1 %
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1)   7.8   3.1 %   0.4   0.1 %   2.9   1.0 %
Gross profit - non-GAAP $ 133.2 53.6 % $ 260.6 56.2 % $ 149.1 50.2 %
 
(Loss) income from operations - GAAP $ (24.6 ) -9.9 % $ 108.1 23.3 % $ (11.8 ) -4.0 %
Acquired intangible asset amortization 18.2 7.3 % 18.4 4.0 % 19.1 6.4 %
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1) 18.3 7.4 % 1.9 0.4 % 9.5 3.2 %
Restructuring and other, net (2) (0.3 ) -0.1 % 0.7 0.2 % 5.3 1.8 %
Inventory step-up   -   -     -   -     12.2   4.1 %
Income from operations - non-GAAP $ 11.6   4.7 % $ 129.1   27.9 % $ 34.3   11.5 %
 
Income

per Common Share

from Continuing Operations

Income

per Common Share

from Continuing Operations

Income

per Common Share

from Continuing Operations

December 31, 2012   % of Net Revenues   Basic   Diluted September 30, 2012   % of Net Revenues   Basic   Diluted December 31, 2011   % of Net Revenues   Basic   Diluted
(Loss) income from continuing operations - GAAP $ (16.5 ) -6.6 % $ (0.09 ) $ (0.09 ) $ 88.6 19.1 % $ 0.47 $ 0.39 $ 127.3 42.9 % $ 0.69 $ 0.57
Acquired intangible asset amortization 18.2 7.3 % 0.10 0.10 18.4 4.0 % 0.10 0.09 19.1 6.4 % 0.10 0.09
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1) 18.3 7.4 % 0.10 0.10 1.9 0.4 % 0.01 0.01 9.5 3.2 % 0.05 0.05
Income tax adjustment (3) (10.7 ) -4.3 % (0.06 ) (0.06 ) (4.7 ) -1.0 % (0.03 ) (0.02 ) - - - -
Interest and other (4) 3.6 1.4 % 0.02 0.02 3.5 0.8 % 0.02 0.02 3.2 1.1 % 0.02 0.02
Restructuring and other, net (2) (0.3 ) -0.1 % (0.00 ) (0.00 ) 0.7 0.2 % 0.00 0.00 5.3 1.8 % 0.03 0.03
Deferred tax valuation allowance - - - - - - - - (144.3 ) -48.6 % (0.79 ) (0.71 )
Inventory step-up - - - - - - - - 12.2 4.1 % 0.07 0.06
Convertible share adjustment (5)   -   -     -     -     -   -     -     0.04     -   -     -     0.06  
Income from continuing operations - non-GAAP $ 12.6   5.1 % $ 0.07   $ 0.07   $ 108.4   23.4 % $ 0.58   $ 0.53   $ 32.3   10.9 % $ 0.18   $ 0.17  
 
GAAP and non-GAAP weighted average common shares - basic 187.7 187.4 183.5
GAAP weighted average common shares - diluted 187.7 229.2 222.9
Include GAAP dilutive shares 3.7 - -
Exclude dilutive shares from convertible note   -     (21.9 )   (20.4 )
Non-GAAP weighted average common shares - diluted (5)   191.4     207.3     202.5  
 
 

(1)  Actuarial loss recognized under GAAP in accordance with the Company's mark-to-market pension accounting.

 

(2)  Restructuring and other, net consists of:

Quarter Ended
December 31, 2012 September 30, 2012 December 31, 2011
Contingent consideration fair value adjustment $ (0.3 ) $ - $ -
Employee severance - 0.7 -
Non-U.S. pension settlement - - 2.0
Acquisition costs   -     -     3.3  
$ (0.3 ) $ 0.7   $ 5.3  
 
 

(3)  For the quarters ended December 31, 2012 and September 30, 2012, adjustment to record income tax provision on a cash basis.

 

(4)  For the quarters ended December 31, 2012, September 30, 2012 and December 31, 2011, Interest and Other included non-cash convertible debt interest.

 

(5)  For the quarters ended September 30, 2012 and December 31, 2011, the calculation of non-GAAP diluted earnings per share gives benefit to the Company's call option on its stock for 34.7 million shares at $5.48. As a result, 16.8 million and 14.7 million shares, respectively, have been included in non-GAAP diluted shares and net interest expense of $2.3 million has been added back to non-GAAP net income for the non-GAAP diluted earnings per share calculation.

               
 
Year Ended
December 31, 2012 % of Net Revenues December 31, 2011 % of Net Revenues
 
Net Revenues $ 1,656.8 $ 1,429.1
 
Gross profit - GAAP $ 886.0 53.5 % $ 711.9 49.8 %
Inventory step-up 6.1 0.4 % 12.2 0.9 %
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1)   9.0     0.5 %   4.0   0.3 %
Gross profit - non-GAAP $ 901.1 54.4 % $ 728.1 50.9 %
 
Income from operations - GAAP $ 287.4 17.3 % $ 229.8 16.1 %
Acquired intangible asset amortization 73.5 4.4 % 40.5 2.8 %
Inventory step-up 6.1 0.4 % 12.2 0.9 %
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1) 23.3 1.4 % 13.7 1.0 %
Restructuring and other, net (2)   (7.7 )   -0.5 %   8.5   0.6 %
Income from operations - non-GAAP $ 382.6     23.1 % $ 304.7   21.3 %
 
Income

per Common Share

from Continuing Operations

Income

per Common Share

from Continuing Operations

December 31, 2012 % of Net Revenues Basic   Diluted December 31, 2011 % of Net Revenues Basic   Diluted
Income from continuing operations - GAAP $ 217.0 13.1 % $ 1.16 $ 0.94 $ 342.0 23.9 % $ 1.85 $ 1.51
Acquired intangible asset amortization 73.5 4.4 % 0.39 0.35 40.5 2.8 % 0.22 0.20
Income tax adjustment (3) 11.5 0.7 % 0.06 0.06 - - - -
Interest and other (4) 13.8 0.8 % 0.07 0.07 12.0 0.8 % 0.06 0.06
Inventory step-up 6.1 0.4 % 0.03 0.03 12.2 0.9 % 0.07 0.06
Pension mark-to-market adjustments (1) 23.3 1.4 % 0.12 0.11 13.7 1.0 % 0.07 0.07
Restructuring and other, net (2) (7.7 ) -0.5 % (0.04 ) (0.04 ) 8.5 0.6 % 0.05 0.04
Deferred tax valuation allowance - - - - (144.3 ) -10.1 % (0.78 ) (0.70 )
Convertible share adjustment (5)   -     -     -     0.15     -   -     -     0.19  
Income from continuing operations - non-GAAP $ 337.5     20.4 % $ 1.81   $ 1.67   $ 284.6   19.9 % $ 1.54   $ 1.43  
 
GAAP and non-GAAP weighted average common shares - basic 186.9 184.7
GAAP weighted average common shares - diluted 230.2 226.8
Exclude dilutive shares from convertible note   (22.4 )   (21.5 )
Non-GAAP weighted average common shares - diluted (5)   207.8     205.3  
 
 

(1)  Actuarial loss recognized under GAAP in accordance with the Company's mark-to-market pension accounting.

 

(2)  Restructuring and other, net consists of:

Year Ended
December 31, 2012 December 31, 2011
Contingent consideration fair value adjustment $ (8.8 ) $ -
Employee severance 1.1 1.3
Acquisition costs - 4.6
Non-U.S. pension settlement - 3.0
Facility related   -     (0.4 )
$ (7.7 ) $ 8.5  
 

(3)  For the year ended December 31, 2012, adjustment to record income tax provision on a cash basis.

 

(4)  For the year ended December 31, 2012 and 2011, Interest and Other included non-cash convertible debt interest.

 

(5)  For the year ended December 31, 2012 and 2011, the calculation of non-GAAP diluted earnings per share gives benefit to the Company's call option on its stock for 34.7 million shares at $5.48. As a result, 17.4 million and 16.2 million shares, respectively, have been included in non-GAAP diluted shares and net interest expense of approximately $9.3 and $9.6 million, respectively, has been added back to non-GAAP net income for the non-GAAP diluted earnings per share calculation.

 
 
The following sets forth a reconciliation of free cash flow, a non-GAAP financial measure, to net cash provided by operating activities, a GAAP measure, which we believe to be

the GAAP financial measure most directly comparable to free cash flow.

Year Ended
December 31, 2012
Net cash flow from continuing operations $ 404
Include property, plant and equipment   (119 )
Non-GAAP cash flow from continuing operations $ 285  
   
 
GAAP to Non-GAAP Reconciliation of First Quarter 2013 guidance:
 
GAAP and non-GAAP first quarter revenue guidance: $260 million to $280 million
GAAP loss from continuing operations per diluted share $ (0.06 ) $ (0.01 )
Exclude acquired intangible asset amortization 0.10 0.10
Exclude non-cash convertible debt interest 0.02 0.02
Exclude non-cash income tax benefit   (0.07 )   (0.06 )
Non-GAAP (loss) income from continuing operations per diluted share $ (0.01 ) $ 0.05
 

For press releases and other information of interest to investors, please visit Teradyne's homepage at http://www.teradyne.com.

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Almost everyone sees the potential of Internet of Things but how can businesses truly unlock that potential. The key will be in the ability to discover business insight in the midst of an ocean of Big Data generated from billions of embedded devices via Systems of Discover. Businesses will also need to ensure that they can sustain that insight by leveraging the cloud for global reach, scale and elasticity.
IoT is still a vague buzzword for many people. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Mike Kavis, Vice President & Principal Cloud Architect at Cloud Technology Partners, discussed the business value of IoT that goes far beyond the general public's perception that IoT is all about wearables and home consumer services. He also discussed how IoT is perceived by investors and how venture capitalist access this space. Other topics discussed were barriers to success, what is new, what is old, and what the future may hold. Mike Kavis is Vice President & Principal Cloud Architect at Cloud Technology Pa...
Even as cloud and managed services grow increasingly central to business strategy and performance, challenges remain. The biggest sticking point for companies seeking to capitalize on the cloud is data security. Keeping data safe is an issue in any computing environment, and it has been a focus since the earliest days of the cloud revolution. Understandably so: a lot can go wrong when you allow valuable information to live outside the firewall. Recent revelations about government snooping, along with a steady stream of well-publicized data breaches, only add to the uncertainty
The explosion of connected devices / sensors is creating an ever-expanding set of new and valuable data. In parallel the emerging capability of Big Data technologies to store, access, analyze, and react to this data is producing changes in business models under the umbrella of the Internet of Things (IoT). In particular within the Insurance industry, IoT appears positioned to enable deep changes by altering relationships between insurers, distributors, and the insured. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Michael Sick, a Senior Manager and Big Data Architect within Ernst and Young's Financial Servi...
PubNub on Monday has announced that it is partnering with IBM to bring its sophisticated real-time data streaming and messaging capabilities to Bluemix, IBM’s cloud development platform. “Today’s app and connected devices require an always-on connection, but building a secure, scalable solution from the ground up is time consuming, resource intensive, and error-prone,” said Todd Greene, CEO of PubNub. “PubNub enables web, mobile and IoT developers building apps on IBM Bluemix to quickly add scalable realtime functionality with minimal effort and cost.”
The Internet of Things (IoT) is rapidly in the process of breaking from its heretofore relatively obscure enterprise applications (such as plant floor control and supply chain management) and going mainstream into the consumer space. More and more creative folks are interconnecting everyday products such as household items, mobile devices, appliances and cars, and unleashing new and imaginative scenarios. We are seeing a lot of excitement around applications in home automation, personal fitness, and in-car entertainment and this excitement will bleed into other areas. On the commercial side, m...
Sensor-enabled things are becoming more commonplace, precursors to a larger and more complex framework that most consider the ultimate promise of the IoT: things connecting, interacting, sharing, storing, and over time perhaps learning and predicting based on habits, behaviors, location, preferences, purchases and more. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Tom Wesselman, Director of Communications Ecosystem Architecture at Plantronics, will examine the still nascent IoT as it is coalescing, including what it is today, what it might ultimately be, the role of wearable tech, and technology gaps stil...
In the consumer IoT, everything is new, and the IT world of bits and bytes holds sway. But industrial and commercial realms encompass operational technology (OT) that has been around for 25 or 50 years. This grittier, pre-IP, more hands-on world has much to gain from Industrial IoT (IIoT) applications and principles. But adding sensors and wireless connectivity won’t work in environments that demand unwavering reliability and performance. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Ron Sege, CEO of Echelon, will discuss how as enterprise IT embraces other IoT-related technology trends, enterprises with i...
When it comes to the Internet of Things, hooking up will get you only so far. If you want customers to commit, you need to go beyond simply connecting products. You need to use the devices themselves to transform how you engage with every customer and how you manage the entire product lifecycle. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Sean Lorenz, Technical Product Manager for Xively at LogMeIn, will show how “product relationship management” can help you leverage your connected devices and the data they generate about customer usage and product performance to deliver extremely compelling and reliabl...
The Internet of Things (IoT) is causing data centers to become radically decentralized and atomized within a new paradigm known as “fog computing.” To support IoT applications, such as connected cars and smart grids, data centers' core functions will be decentralized out to the network's edges and endpoints (aka “fogs”). As this trend takes hold, Big Data analytics platforms will focus on high-volume log analysis (aka “logs”) and rely heavily on cognitive-computing algorithms (aka “cogs”) to make sense of it all.
With several hundred implementations of IoT-enabled solutions in the past 12 months alone, this session will focus on experience over the art of the possible. Many can only imagine the most advanced telematics platform ever deployed, supporting millions of customers, producing tens of thousands events or GBs per trip, and hundreds of TBs per month. With the ability to support a billion sensor events per second, over 30PB of warm data for analytics, and hundreds of PBs for an data analytics archive, in his session at @ThingsExpo, Jim Kaskade, Vice President and General Manager, Big Data & Ana...
One of the biggest impacts of the Internet of Things is and will continue to be on data; specifically data volume, management and usage. Companies are scrambling to adapt to this new and unpredictable data reality with legacy infrastructure that cannot handle the speed and volume of data. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Don DeLoach, CEO and president of Infobright, will discuss how companies need to rethink their data infrastructure to participate in the IoT, including: Data storage: Understanding the kinds of data: structured, unstructured, big/small? Analytics: What kinds and how responsiv...
The Workspace-as-a-Service (WaaS) market will grow to $6.4B by 2018. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Seth Bostock, CEO of IndependenceIT, will begin by walking the audience through the evolution of Workspace as-a-Service, where it is now vs. where it going. To look beyond the desktop we must understand exactly what WaaS is, who the users are, and where it is going in the future. IT departments, ISVs and service providers must look to workflow and automation capabilities to adapt to growing demand and the rapidly changing workspace model.
Sensor-enabled things are becoming more commonplace, precursors to a larger and more complex framework that most consider the ultimate promise of the IoT: things connecting, interacting, sharing, storing, and over time perhaps learning and predicting based on habits, behaviors, location, preferences, purchases and more. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Tom Wesselman, Director of Communications Ecosystem Architecture at Plantronics, will examine the still nascent IoT as it is coalescing, including what it is today, what it might ultimately be, the role of wearable tech, and technology gaps stil...
The Internet of Things (IoT) promises to evolve the way the world does business; however, understanding how to apply it to your company can be a mystery. Most people struggle with understanding the potential business uses or tend to get caught up in the technology, resulting in solutions that fail to meet even minimum business goals. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Jesse Shiah, CEO / President / Co-Founder of AgilePoint Inc., showed what is needed to leverage the IoT to transform your business. He discussed opportunities and challenges ahead for the IoT from a market and technical point of vie...
Hadoop as a Service (as offered by handful of niche vendors now) is a cloud computing solution that makes medium and large-scale data processing accessible, easy, fast and inexpensive. In his session at Big Data Expo, Kumar Ramamurthy, Vice President and Chief Technologist, EIM & Big Data, at Virtusa, will discuss how this is achieved by eliminating the operational challenges of running Hadoop, so one can focus on business growth. The fragmented Hadoop distribution world and various PaaS solutions that provide a Hadoop flavor either make choices for customers very flexible in the name of opti...
The true value of the Internet of Things (IoT) lies not just in the data, but through the services that protect the data, perform the analysis and present findings in a usable way. With many IoT elements rooted in traditional IT components, Big Data and IoT isn’t just a play for enterprise. In fact, the IoT presents SMBs with the prospect of launching entirely new activities and exploring innovative areas. CompTIA research identifies several areas where IoT is expected to have the greatest impact.
Advanced Persistent Threats (APTs) are increasing at an unprecedented rate. The threat landscape of today is drastically different than just a few years ago. Attacks are much more organized and sophisticated. They are harder to detect and even harder to anticipate. In the foreseeable future it's going to get a whole lot harder. Everything you know today will change. Keeping up with this changing landscape is already a daunting task. Your organization needs to use the latest tools, methods and expertise to guard against those threats. But will that be enough? In the foreseeable future attacks w...
Disruptive macro trends in technology are impacting and dramatically changing the "art of the possible" relative to supply chain management practices through the innovative use of IoT, cloud, machine learning and Big Data to enable connected ecosystems of engagement. Enterprise informatics can now move beyond point solutions that merely monitor the past and implement integrated enterprise fabrics that enable end-to-end supply chain visibility to improve customer service delivery and optimize supplier management. Learn about enterprise architecture strategies for designing connected systems tha...
Wearable devices have come of age. The primary applications of wearables so far have been "the Quantified Self" or the tracking of one's fitness and health status. We propose the evolution of wearables into social and emotional communication devices. Our BE(tm) sensor uses light to visualize the skin conductance response. Our sensors are very inexpensive and can be massively distributed to audiences or groups of any size, in order to gauge reactions to performances, video, or any kind of presentation. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Jocelyn Scheirer, CEO & Founder of Bionolux, will discuss ho...