WOOD GROUP (JOHN) PLC: Full results for year ended 31 December 2012 Full year results for the year ended 31 December 2012 Strong growth in 2012 led by Wood Group Engineering John Wood Group PLC ("Wood Group" or the "Group") is an international energy services company employing around 43,000 people worldwide and operating in 50 countries. The Group has three businesses - Wood Group Engineering, Wood Group PSN and Wood Group GTS - providing a range of engineering, production support, maintenance management and industrial gas turbine overhaul and repair services to the oil & gas, and power generation industries worldwide. Financial Summary Revenue from continuing operations of $6,821.3m (2011: $5,666.8m) up 20% EBITA from continuing operations1 of $461.1m (2011: $341.6m) up 35% Profit from continuing operations before tax and exceptional items of $362.7m (2011: $254.1m) up 43% Adjusted diluted EPS of 85.2 cents (2011: 60.2 cents) up 42% Total dividend of 17 cents per share (2011: 13.5 cents) up 26% Group Highlights Leadership changes position Wood Group for the next phase of growth Increasing contribution from oil-producing US shale regions Overall market conditions expected to remain favourable Anticipate progress in all divisions in 2013 Wood Group Engineering Second consecutive year of 30%+ EBITA growth Strength in upstream and subsea & pipelines Revenue growth and margin improvement anticipated in 2013 Wood Group PSN Good performance in North Sea and strong growth in North America Progress in Oman; confident of a significant improvement in 2013 Well placed to deliver strong performance in 2013 Wood Group GTS Increased revenues in Maintenance and EBITA up around 10% Power Solutions EBITA slightly up on 2011 Anticipate improvement in Maintenance in 2013 Bob Keiller, CEO commented: "Our 2012 financial results represent another year of strong growth with EBITA up 35%, reflecting the focus and hard work of our people around the world. Wood Group is a great company and I believe we can be even better if we harness our collective strengths more effectively and operate in a more joined-up manner. We are set to make progress in all divisions in 2013, and I look forward to leading our further development in good long term growth markets" Enquiries: Wood Group Nick Gilman 01224 851 000 Andrew Rose Carolyn Smith Brunswick Patrick Handley 020 7404 5959 Rosheeka Field There will be an analyst and investor presentation at the Lincoln Centre, 18 Lincoln's Inn Fields, WC2A 3ED at 09.00 (GMT). Early registration is advised from 08.30 (GMT) A live webcast of the presentation will be available from www.woodgroup.com/ investors. Replay facilities will be available later in the day. 1 See detailed footnotes. Chairman's Statement Introduction The Group delivered strong growth in 2012 and we completed a number of changes in the executive leadership team. In November, Sir Ian Wood retired as Chairman and from the Board. Sir Ian has been an extraordinary leader, guiding Wood Group from its roots in the North Sea to its position today as a major global oil & gas services business. The Group and its shareholders owe a huge debt to him. On 1 November, I succeeded Sir Ian as Chairman and Bob Keiller became Group CEO. Bob has taken over a strong business in good long term growth markets and is supported by an excellent management team. Markets During the period we benefitted from an increase in global E&P spend, estimated by commentators to have been around 9%. Looking forward, conditions in our end markets are anticipated to remain favourable. We continue to see strong longer term energy fundamentals, supported on the demand side by developing economies, and on the supply side by increasingly complex field developments and the shale led pickup in oil & gas and industrial activity in the US. The Group is well positioned in end markets with a balance of opex and capex related activities across key geographical areas of industry growth and we have a robust balance sheet. Financial Results The Group's results reflected growth in all three divisions. Revenue from continuing operations increased by 20% and EBITA from continuing operations was up 35%. EBITA margin increased from 6.0% to 6.8%. Adjusted diluted EPS increased by 42% to 85.2 cents. Dividends Reflecting our confidence in the longer term outlook for the Group, we are declaring a final dividend of 11.3 cents which will bring the full year dividend to 17.0 cents, in line with our stated intention at the half year, and up 26% on 2011. Board changes In June, Les Thomas, Group Director of Health and Safety, and Mark Papworth, Chief Executive of Wood Group GTS, stepped down from the board and depart with our best wishes for the future. Robin Watson, Chief Executive of Wood Group PSN and Mark Dobler, Chief Executive of Wood Group GTS were appointed to the Board in January 2013. The Board will benefit from their significant operational experience and leadership. As announced last year, two of our longer serving non-executive directors, John Morgan and Dr. Christopher Masters, retired at the 2012 AGM and we thank them both for their considerable contribution. Mary Shafer-Malicki and Tom Botts joined the Board as non-executive directors in May 2012 and January 2013 respectively. Wood Group is well placed to further develop our leading positions across engineering, production facilities support and gas turbine services and I look forward to the Group's continued success under Bob's leadership and direction. Allister Langlands Chairman 2012 Group Performance and CEO Q&A 2012 Group performance 2012 2011 % $m $m Change Revenue from continuing operations 6,821.3 5,666.8 20.4% EBITA from continuing operations1 461.1 341.6 35.0% EBITA margin from continuing operations % 6.8% 6.0% 0.8pts Profit from continuing operations before tax 362.7 254.1 42.7% and exceptional items Basic EPS 71.4c 530.7c n/m Adjusted diluted EPS2 85.2c 60.2c 41.5% Total dividend 17.0c 13.5c 25.9% ROCE6 19.2% 18.4% 0.8pts Note: Continuing operations revenue and EBITA figures include the results of PSN since acquisition on 20 April 2011, and exclude the results of Well Support in the period prior to its disposal on 26 April 2011 and those of the Wood Group GTS Aero engine overhaul business disposed on 5 April 2012. Bob Keiller discusses the Group's performance in 2012, his role as incoming CEO and thoughts on strategy for the future: Q: It's been a year of good growth across the group. What are the highlights? Our 2012 financial results represent another year of strong growth with EBITA up 35%; a fitting tribute to Sir Ian and Allister's leadership and the focus and hard work of our people around the world. Wood Group Engineering delivered very strong growth. Revenue increased by 23% and EBITA increased by 36%, principally reflecting increased activity in upstream and subsea & pipelines. In Wood Group PSN, revenue and EBITA growth of 23% and 34% benefitted from good performance in the North Sea, strong growth in North America, and the full 12 month contribution from the PSN business acquired in April 2011. In GTS, revenue and EBITA increased by 12% reflecting growth in both Maintenance and Power Solutions. Q: What are your priorities as CEO? Firstly, I am looking to build on what Sir Ian and Allister have created; a Group which has achieved significant growth both organically and by acquisition over many years, and I am pleased that Allister will be able to support me from his new position as Chairman. Wood Group is a great company, one I have known as a customer, a competitor, a divisional CEO and now as a leader. And, based on what I've seen since joining the Group, I believe we can be even better. I believe that the Group can be stronger if we harness our collective strengths more effectively and operate in a more joined-up manner. There are further opportunities for cross-selling and pull-through, making better use of the depth of resources we have. The component parts of the Group have cultures that foster pride and entrepreneurship and my task is to protect that while increasing collaboration. We have significantly ramped up internal communication across the Group. This includes regular messages from the Executive Committee that now represents all key areas of the business. I'm looking to continue to build the business based around our Core Values which unite the Group. These Core Values - Safety & Assurance, Relationships, Social Responsibility, People, Innovation, Financial Responsibility and Integrity - define who we are, what we believe in, set out how we act and how we expect to be treated, and provide a sound basis to make decisions. I will be also be working with my teams to further develop the combined Group strategy. This will drive our tactical choices in terms of the range of services we provide and the markets and customers that we provide them to. Q Strategically, what progress did the Group make this year? We continued to pursue long term and sustainable growth, retaining a balance across opex and capex driven markets in oil & gas and power. Looking at some of the operational highlights, we made good progress in broadening our international footprint in Wood Group Engineering in Saudi Arabia and the Far East, and developing relationships with a number of customers including IOCs and EPC contractors. In Wood Group PSN we have been focussing on expansion in the oil rich shale regions both organically and through the acquisitions of Mitchell's and Duval. In Wood Group GTS we maintained our focus on driving improved margins in Maintenance and delivering returns in Power Solutions. I am keen to ensure that all parts of the business contribute to the Group's longer term growth ambitions and benefit from being part of the Group. Q What about safety performance in 2012? We don't want anyone suffering injury or ill health when they work for us or if they are affected by the work we do. It could be tempting to cite improvements we have made in many areas but the stark fact is that one of our team died in 2012 in a vehicle incident. We are not complacent and are working hard to assure the safety of our people. Safety & Assurance is our top priority and first Core Value. In our 2011 Annual Report, we talked about lessons learned from incidents and actions taken to improve risk management as a result. Our Safety Leadership Programme was launched at the end of 2011 with the aim of raising leaders' awareness of the role that they play in delivering and improving the safety performance of the Group and encouraging them to demonstrate their commitment to safety in real and tangible ways. The programme has been led by the Board and has been rolled out to around 1,200 managers to date. We are continuing to develop the programme further and to extend it deeper into the organisation. We recognise that often "near misses" can provide extremely valuable lessons even if no physical harm was suffered. In 2013, we will be trying even harder to recognise events that have a high loss potential and to ensure that we learn from them. Over many years we have reduced the recordable injury rates to our people whilst growing our workforce significantly. Q Any change in the Group's approach to and appetite for risk? Taking account of our skills, our customer base and our markets, it is clear to me that we need to remain a lower risk, predominantly reimbursable business. I do, however, want to tighten up our controls around contracts that contain fixed-price elements, to ensure that we keep our overall risk profile well within our comfort levels. Typically, these contracts together represent less than 10% of revenues. I commissioned a team of senior operations and commercial managers from across the Group to analyse, define and categorise different types of contracts with fixed-price elements. We have defined five discrete categories, some being relatively low risk where we have control over every element of the contract delivery, and others such as EPC contracts that include site works and third parties for instance, which represent a higher risk. We are updating our review and control requirements and have defined contract-size thresholds for each category. Q What's the outlook for the Group? Overall, we anticipate progress in all divisions in 2013. In 2012, Wood Group Engineering delivered a second consecutive year of over 30% EBITA growth as the division recovered from the trough in 2010. Looking ahead to 2013, we anticipate revenue growth and margin improvement to lead to EBITA growth of around 15%. This is supported by our current order book, prospects in a number of key regions, including the Gulf of Mexico, the Middle East, the Norwegian North Sea and Asia Pacific, and our view on the overall market which should benefit from the forecast increase in E&P capex in 2013 of around 7%. Wood Group PSN is well placed to deliver a strong performance in 2013. In 2012 we signed new contracts and renewals worth around $3.6bn in revenue, which position us well for the future. Looking ahead, the North Sea should benefit from spending on integrity management, operational assurance and production initiatives. In North America we expect further growth from our US shale activities, and in international markets we expect to see a significant improvement from the progress we are making in Oman. In GTS we anticipate continued improvement in Maintenance in 2013, principally due to operational improvement initiatives. The European power related Maintenance market is expected to remain soft but we believe that we will see some improvement in the US. In Power Solutions, we remain on course to complete the Dorad contract in 2013 together with the smaller contracts awarded in 2012. We are pursuing a number of good near term Power Solutions opportunities in the Americas and elsewhere, although these are smaller in scale. Having experienced delays in project awards, we anticipate a lower contribution from Power Solutions in 2013. As I said earlier, Wood Group is a great company and I believe we can be even better. We have a strong business set to make progress in all divisions in 2013, and I look forward to leading our further development in good long term growth markets. Bob Keiller CEO Operational Review Wood Group Engineering We provide a wide range of market-leading engineering services to the upstream, subsea & pipelines, downstream & industrial and clean energy sectors. These include conceptual studies, engineering, project & construction management (EPCM) and control system upgrades. 2012 2011 % $m $m Change Revenue 1,787.3 1,458.6 22.5% EBITA 220.0 162.0 35.8% EBITA margin 12.3% 11.1% 1.2pts People3 10,200 9,100 12% Wood Group Engineering delivered very strong growth. Revenue increased by 23% and EBITA increased by 36%, principally reflecting increased activity in upstream and subsea & pipelines. EBITA margin increased from 11.1% to 12.3%, largely as a result of higher volumes and improvement in pricing in some areas. Headcount increased by 12% from 9,100 to 10,200. The increase was heavily weighted to the first half of the year, reflecting the timing of significant contract awards in upstream. Our upstream business accounted for just under 40% of divisional revenue. Detailed engineering work continues on the Ichthys and Mafumeira Sul projects in Australia and Angola, which are scheduled to complete in the second half of 2013. Strength in the Gulf of Mexico was driven by FEED and detailed engineering work on projects including Anadarko Lucius, Exxon Hadrian, Chevron Jack & St Malo and Williams Partners Tubular Bells. We have visibility on prospects including detailed engineering following from ongoing and executed FEEDs, along with additional projects with existing customers. In Canada we have seen good growth over the last two years, but experienced a slow down in activity in the last quarter which is continuing in 2013. Our subsea & pipeline business accounted for almost 45% of revenue. Our subsea activities remained strong in the North Sea and Australia where we continue to work on projects including BP Quad 204 and Chevron Gorgon. Elsewhere, we continue to work on the next phase of ACG in the Caspian and on Block 18 in Angola, and have recently been awarded the subsea FEED work on the Abadi FLNG project in Indonesia for Inpex. Our onshore pipelines business has performed well in the US, benefitting from the award of the Shell pipeline and terminals EPCM contract and general activity levels in the shale regions. Downstream, process & industrial activities accounted for just over 15% of revenue. Performance in the second half improved, although the market remains highly competitive. Outlook In 2012, Wood Group Engineering delivered a second consecutive year of over 30% EBITA growth as the division recovered from the trough in 2010. Looking ahead to 2013, we anticipate revenue growth and margin improvement to lead to EBITA growth of around 15%. This is supported by our current order book, prospects in a number of key regions, including the Gulf of Mexico, the Middle East, the Norwegian North Sea and Asia Pacific, and our view on the overall market which should benefit from the forecast increase in E&P capex in 2013 of around 7%. Wood Group PSN We provide life of field support to producing assets through brownfield engineering and modifications, production enhancement, operations and maintenance, training, maintenance management and abandonment services. 2012 2011 % $m $m Change Revenue 3,690.7 3,012.7 22.5% EBITA 205.0 153.2 33.8% EBITA margin 5.6% 5.1% 0.5pts People3 29,200 26,200 11% In Wood Group PSN, revenue and EBITA growth of 23% and 34% respectively, includes a full 12 month contribution from the PSN business acquired in April 2011. Headcount increased by 11% from 26,200 to 29,200 due to increases in Oman, the North Sea and the US, together with the impact of acquisitions. We saw a good performance in the North Sea, which accounted for around 40% of Wood Group PSN revenue. Activity on our operations & maintenance and brownfield engineering scopes on longer term contracts, including with BP, Shell, Talisman and TAQA, contributed to growth in 2012. During the year we negotiated contract renewals and extensions worth over $800m. We were also awarded the operations & maintenance contract for Premier Oil's Balmoral FPV, the brownfield engineering work on Total's Franklin field and the hook-up and commissioning scope for Nexen's Golden Eagle project. The Americas accounted for around 30% of revenue. Growth in North America was strong, particularly in the US shale regions where we saw good organic growth and benefitted towards the end of the year from the Duval and Mitchell's acquisitions in the oil-rich Eagle Ford and Bakken regions respectively. Our offshore activities in the Gulf of Mexico also performed well. International markets, outside the North Sea and the Americas, represent around 30% of revenue. In Oman, the loss for the year was around $20m. Despite this poor performance, we made good progress on a number of matters and are increasingly confident of seeing a significant improvement in 2013, and that 2014 will be profitable. Elsewhere in the Middle East we announced our first contract award in Kurdistan with DNO for engineering and support services on the Tawke field. In Australia, we were awarded significant new maintenance work in Melbourne and continue to work for clients including Exxon Mobil and Woodside. In Africa, we remain active in Chad, Equatorial Guinea, Nigeria and Angola. In the Caspian, we are providing facilities engineering and commissioning services to customers including Tengizchevroil and Agip KCO. Outlook Wood Group PSN is well placed to deliver a strong performance in 2013. In 2012 we signed new contracts and renewals worth around $3.6bn in revenue, which positions us well for the future. Looking ahead, the North Sea should benefit from spending on integrity management, operational assurance and production initiatives. In North America we expect further growth from our US shale activities, and in international markets we expect to see a significant improvement from the progress we are making in Oman. Wood Group GTS We are a leading independent provider of rotating equipment services and solutions for clients in the power and oil & gas markets. These services include: power plant engineering, procurement and construction; facility operations & maintenance; and repair, overhaul, optimisation and upgrades of gas and steam turbines, pumps, compressors and other high-speed rotating equipment. 2012 2011 % $m $m Change Revenue 1,343.3 1,195.5 12.4% EBITA 88.6 78.8 12.4% EBITA margin 6.6% 6.6% - People3 3,400 3,400 - Revenue and EBITA increased by 12% reflecting growth in both Maintenance and Power Solutions. Headcount was in line with the position at December 2011. Maintenance revenues were up on 2011 and EBITA increased by around 10%. Our aero derivative joint ventures, which are predominantly oil & gas related, made a strong contribution. EBITA margins improved, largely due to our increased focus on operating efficiency initiatives across our Maintenance activities. During the year, we were also awarded multi-year maintenance contracts covering Sakhalin island for SEIC, the Brent assets in the North Sea for Shell and the Sacramento Power Authority's industrial facility in California. Power Solutions delivered EBITA slightly up on 2011. We have now completed our GWF contract, recognising a profit on the contract overall. The Dorad contract has progressed largely as anticipated and is due to complete in the fourth quarter of 2013. Towards the end of 2012, we commenced work on our smaller contracts with NRG and Pasadena Water and Power. Outlook In GTS we anticipate continued improvement in Maintenance in 2013, principally due to operational improvement initiatives. The European power related Maintenance market is expected to remain soft but we believe that we will see some improvement in the US. In Power Solutions, we remain on course to complete the Dorad contract in 2013 together with the smaller contracts awarded in 2012. We are pursuing a number of good near term Power Solutions opportunities in the Americas and elsewhere, although these are smaller in scale. Having experienced delays in project awards, we anticipate a lower contribution from Power Solutions in 2013. Financial Review Financial performance 2012 2011 $m $m Revenue from continuing operations 6,821.3 5,666.8 EBITA from continuing operations 461.1 341.6 EBITA margin from continuing operations 6.8% 6.0% Amortisation (85.5) (78.7) Operating profit from continuing operations before 375.6 262.9 exceptional items Net finance expense (12.9) (8.8) Profit from continuing operations before tax and 362.7 254.1 exceptional items Taxation on continuing operations before exceptional (103.9) (75.0) items Profit for the period from continuing operations before 258.8 179.1 exceptional items (Loss)/profit from discontinued operations, net of tax (1.2) 36.1 Profit for the period before exceptional items 257.6 215.2 Exceptional items, net of tax 0.6 2,087.6 Profit for the period 258.2 2,302.8 Basic EPS (cents) 71.4c 530.7c Adjusted diluted EPS (cents) 85.2c 60.2c A review of our trading performance is contained within the CEO's Q&A, along with the Operational Review. The performance of the continuing Group on a pro forma basis is set out below. The pro forma includes the pre acquisition results of PSN and other acquisitions in 2011, and excludes the post acquisition results of Mitchell's and Duval in 2012. Unaudited 2012 2011 % $m $m Change Wood Group Engineering 1,787.3 1,462.4 22% Wood Group PSN 3,638.6 3,376.0 8% Wood Group GTS 1,343.3 1,225.0 10% Pro forma revenue from 6,769.2 6,063.4 12% continuing operations Wood Group Engineering 220.0 162.7 35% Wood Group PSN 193.5 175.2 10% Wood Group GTS 88.6 80.1 10% Central (52.5) (52.4) Pro forma EBITA from continuing 449.6 365.6 23% operations The pro forma result shows underlying growth in revenue of 12% and in EBITA of 23%. On a pro forma basis, all divisions delivered growth in revenue and EBITA. Amortisation The amortisation charge for the year of $85.5m (2011: $78.7m) includes $57.1m (2011: $56.8m) of amortisation relating to intangible assets arising from acquisitions, of which $46.0m (2011: $47.4m) is in relation to the PSN acquisition. The total amortisation charge for 2013 is expected to be around $85m of which it is anticipated around $40m will relate to PSN. Net finance expense Net finance expense from continuing operations is analysed further below. 2012 2011 $m $m Interest on debt 9.8 9.0 Other fees and charges 4.6 4.7 Total finance expense from continuing operations 14.4 13.7 Finance income (1.5) (4.9) Net finance expense from continuing operations 12.9 8.8 Interest on debt is driven by the average gross debt balance for the year, as shown below. Interest cover4, based on EBITA from continuing operations, remains strong at 35.7 times (2011: 38.8 times). Exceptional items 2012 2011 $m $m Businesses divested (27.2) (2,293.7) Integration and restructuring charge 14.6 84.2 Impairment of goodwill 1.9 46.2 Bad debt provision/write off 10.0 13.0 Acquisition costs - 15.8 Total exceptional items before tax (0.7) (2,134.5) Tax on exceptional items 0.1 46.9 Total exceptional items after tax (0.6) (2,087.6) As set out in the table above, a pre-tax exceptional gain of $0.7m was recognised in the period, $0.6m after tax. In May 2012, the Group recorded a pre-tax net exceptional gain of $27.2m in relation the disposal of the Well Support Middle Eastern business. The restructuring and integration charge of $14.6m and the goodwill impairment of $1.9m were mainly in respect of decisions to withdraw from certain markets. The $10.0m bad debt provision/write off is made up of a charge of $16.8m in relation to work done for ATP Oil & Gas Corporation, who filed a voluntary petition for reorganisation under Chapter 11 of the US Bankruptcy Code in August 2012, offset by recoveries of $6.8m in relation to receivables due from a Libyan customer which were fully provided in 2011. We will continue to make every effort to recover all amounts due. A net tax charge of $0.1m has been recognised in respect of the exceptional items in the period. Taxation 2012 2011 $m $m Profit from continuing operations before tax and 362.7 254.1 exceptional items Tax charge per financial statements 103.9 75.0 Effective tax rate on continuing operations 28.6% 29.5% The effective tax rate on continuing operations in 2012 was 28.6% (2011: 29.5%). Going forward we expect the effective tax rate to be no more than 27.5% for the foreseeable future, with the reduction including the net impact of a number of factors such as reducing corporate tax rates in certain jurisdictions, the impact of losses and the changing geographic mix of our business. Earnings per share Adjusted diluted EPS for 2012 increased by 42% to 85.2 cents per share (2011: 60.2c), due to the increase in underlying profitability and a reduction in the average number of fully diluted shares in the period subsequent to our return of capital in 2011. Dividend Reflecting our confidence in the longer term outlook for the Group, the directors have proposed a final dividend of 11.3 cents per share. This results in a total dividend for 2012 of 17.0 cents per share, a 26% increase on 2011 and an annual compound growth in dividends since IPO in 2002 of 19%. Dividend cover5 for 2012 is 5.0 times (2011: 4.5 times). Reconciliation of number of fully diluted Closing Weighted shares Average 2012 (All figures are in million shares) 2012 Ordinary shares 373.2 371.3 Shares held by employee trusts (11.6) (11.3) Basic shares for EPS purposes 361.6 360.0 Effect of dilutive shares 11.5 12.6 Fully diluted shares for EPS purposes 373.1 372.6 Summary Balance Sheet 2012 2011 $m $m Assets Non-current assets 2,131.8 1,873.9 Current assets 2,029.3 2,007.1 Liabilities Current liabilities (1,335.6) (1,505.2) Net current assets 693.7 501.9 Non-current liabilities (590.2) (401.3) Net assets 2,235.3 1,974.5 Equity attributable to owners of the parent 2,227.1 1,964.5 Non-controlling interests 8.2 10.0 Total equity 2,235.3 1,974.5 Non-current assets are primarily made up of goodwill and intangible assets, and property, plant and equipment. The increase in net current assets since December 2011 is primarily due to lower trade and other payables, higher trade receivables and inventory, partly offset by lower net cash. The increase in non-current liabilities is primarily due to the increase in longer term borrowings since December 2011. Capital efficiency The continuing Group's pre tax Return on average Capital Employed6 ("ROCE") increased from 18.4% to 19.3%. This reflects an increase in ROCE in Wood Group Engineering following higher profitability in the period, offset to some extent by lower ROCE in Wood Group PSN which in 2012 has had the full year impact of higher goodwill and intangible assets arising on acquisition. The continuing Group's ratio of average Operating Capital Employed to Revenue7 ("OCER") worsened from 10.6% to 12.5%. The movement was due principally to a general increase in average receivable days in Wood Group Engineering. Cash flow and net debt 2012 2011 $m $m Opening net debt (3.9) (15.1) Cash generated from operations pre 520.6 471.6 working capital Working capital movements (continuing (192.9) (109.5) operations) Working capital movements (discontinued - (77.6) operations) Cash generated from operations 327.7 284.5 Acquisitions, deferred consideration, (315.9) (1,083.8) capex and intangibles Disposals 40.6 2,793.6 Return of cash to shareholders (7.7) (1,725.8) Tax paid (134.7) (118.7) Interest, dividends and other (60.6) (138.6) (Increase)/decrease in net debt (150.6) 11.2 Closing net debt (154.5) (3.9) Throughout the period the Group has maintained a level of debt as set out below. 2012 2011 $m $m Average net debt 140.7 * Average gross debt 356.5 295.5 Closing net debt 154.5 3.9 Closing gross debt 326.8 230.5 *Average net debt figures for 2011 do not provide a meaningful comparison as a result of the cash received from the Well Support disposal and the subsequent return of cash to shareholders. Cash generated from operations pre-working capital increased by $49.0m to $520.6m and post-working capital increased by $43.2m to $327.7m. The working capital outflow of $192.9m relates primarily to higher trade receivables as a result of increased activity in the period, along with higher inventory in GTS and the timing of payments and customer receipts on Power Solutions EPC contracts. Cash paid in relation to acquisitions totalled $158.3m (2011: $964.8m), deferred consideration paid in respect of prior period acquisitions amounted to $30.4m (2011: $14.6m) and payments for capex and intangible assets increased to $127.2m (2011: $104.4m). We anticipate spend on capex and intangible assets to be around $120m to $140m in 2013. The increase in tax paid in the year was due to higher profitability in the period and tax payments arising from the Well Support disposal in 2011. The reduction in interest, dividend and other largely relates to the 2011 purchase of shares for the employee benefits trust and 2011 expenses relating to the return of cash to shareholders. In February 2013, the Group renewed and extended its bilateral borrowing facilities from $800m to $950m with the maturity date being extended to February 2018. Foreign exchange and constant currency reporting The Group's revenue and EBITA can be impacted by movements in foreign exchange rates, including the effect of retranslating the results of subsidiaries with various functional currencies into US dollars at different exchange rates. Given there were no significant movements in the average US dollar to other major currencies in which we operate between 2011 and 2012, our results in constant currency terms are materially the same as those presented above. Pensions The majority of the Group's pension arrangements are on a defined contribution basis. The Group operates one UK defined benefit scheme which had 258 active members and 933 deferred, pensionable deferred or pensionable members at 31 December 2012. At 31 December 2012 the scheme had a deficit of $55.0m (2011: $45.8m) before recognition of a deferred tax asset of $12.7m (2010: $11.5m). In assessing the potential liabilities, judgment is required to determine the assumptions around future salary and pension increases, inflation, investment returns and member longevity. The increase in the deficit from 2011 was due primarily to a reduction in the discount rate used, which is based on corporate bond yields. The scheme is closed to new members and future benefits under the scheme are provided on a Career Average Revalued Earnings "CARE" basis. Full details of pension assets and liabilities are provided in note 29 to the Group financial statements. Acquisitions During the year the Group completed the acquisitions of Mitchell's and Duval which are providers of maintenance, installation and fabrication services to the Bakken and Eagle Ford shale regions respectively. The total initial consideration for these acquisitions was $158.3m, net of cash and borrowings acquired. Both these acquisitions will now form part of the Wood Group PSN division and will significantly strengthen our position in those regions. Footnotes 1 EBITA from continuing operations represents operating profit from continuing operations pre-exceptional items of $375.6m (2011:$262.9m) before the deduction of amortisation of $85.5m (2011: $78.7m) and is provided as it is a key unit of measurement used by the Group in the management of its business. 2 Adjusted diluted earnings per share is calculated by dividing earnings before exceptional items and amortisation, net of tax, by the weighted average number of ordinary shares in issue during the period, excluding shares held by the Group's employee ownership trusts and adjusted to assume conversion of all potentially dilutive ordinary shares. 3 Number of people includes both employees and contractors at 31 December 2012. 4 Interest cover is EBITA from continuing operations divided by the net finance charge. 5 Dividend cover is AEPS divided by the total dividend per ordinary share for the period. 6 Return of Capital Employed (ROCE) is EBITA divided by average capital employed. 7 Operating Capital Employed to Revenue (OCER) is the average operating capital employed (property, plant and equipment, intangible assets (excluding intangibles recognised on acquisition), inventories and trade and other receivables less trade and other payables) divided by revenue. JOHN WOOD GROUP PLC GROUP FINANCIAL STATEMENTS FOR THE YEAR TO 31ST DECEMBER 2012 Company Registration Number SC 36219 Consolidated income statement for the year to 31 December 2012 2012 2011 Pre- Exceptional Pre- Exceptional Exceptional Items Exceptional Items Items (note 4) Total Items (note 4) Total Note $m $m $m $m $m $m Revenue from continuing 1 6,821.3 - 6,821.3 5,666.8 - 5,666.8 operations Cost of sales (5,619.6) - (5,619.6) (4,684.2) (29.7) (4,713.9) Gross profit 1,201.7 - 1,201.7 982.6 (29.7) 952.9 Administrative expenses (826.1) (26.5) (852.6) (719.7) (125.7) (845.4) Operating profit 1 375.6 (26.5) 349.1 262.9 (155.4) 107.5 Finance income 2 1.5 - 1.5 4.9 - 4.9 Finance expense 2 (14.4) - (14.4) (13.7) (3.8) (17.5) Profit before taxation from 3 362.7 (26.5) 336.2 254.1 (159.2) 94.9 continuing operations Taxation 5 (103.9) 4.1 (99.8) (75.0) 26.7 (48.3) Profit for the year from 258.8 (22.4) 236.4 179.1 (132.5) 46.6 continuing operations (Loss)/profit from discontinued 1 (1.2) 23.0 21.8 36.1 2,220.1 2,256.2 operations, net of tax Profit for the year 257.6 0.6 258.2 215.2 2,087.6 2,302.8 Profit attributable to: Owners of the parent 256.4 0.6 257.0 214.7 2,087.6 2,302.3 Non-controlling interests 25 1.2 - 1.2 0.5 - 0.5 257.6 0.6 258.2 215.2 2,087.6 2,302.8 Earnings per share (expressed in cents per share) Basic 7 71.2 0.2 71.4 49.5 481.2 530.7 Diluted 7 68.8 0.2 69.0 47.8 465.2 513.0 The notes on pages 7 to 55 are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. Consolidated statement of comprehensive income for the year to 31 December 2012 2012 2011 Note $m $m Profit for the year 258.2 2,302.8 Other comprehensive income Actuarial losses on retirement benefit liabilities 29 (8.5) (22.6) Movement in deferred tax relating to retirement 5 2.1 6.1 benefit liabilities Cash flow hedges 24 3.7 (1.6) Exchange movements on retranslation of foreign 24 41.3 (31.1) currency net assets Exchange movements on retranslation of non-controlling 25 0.1 (0.2) interests Total comprehensive income for the year 296.9 2,253.4 Total comprehensive income for the year is attributable to: Owners of the parent 295.6 2,253.1 Non-controlling interests 25 1.3 0.3 296.9 2,253.4 The notes on pages 7 to 55 are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. Consolidated balance sheet as at 31 December 2012 2012 2011 Note $m $m Assets Non-current assets Goodwill and intangible assets 8 1,839.1 1,621.3 Property plant and equipment 9 198.6 150.0 Long term receivables 12 54.7 42.0 Deferred tax assets 19 39.4 60.6 2,131.8 1,873.9 Current assets Inventories 11 439.5 404.5 Trade and other receivables 12 1,392.5 1,320.9 Income tax receivable 25.0 28.7 Gross assets held for sale 27 - 26.4 Cash and cash equivalents 13 172.3 226.6 2,029.3 2,007.1 Liabilities Current liabilities Borrowings 15 45.3 69.2 Trade and other payables 14 1,188.0 1,286.2 Gross liabilities held for sale 27 - 10.6 Income tax liabilities 102.3 139.2 1,335.6 1,505.2 Net current assets 693.7 501.9 Non-current liabilities Borrowings 15 281.5 161.3 Deferred tax liabilities 19 9.4 5.7 Retirement benefit liabilities 29 55.0 45.8 Other non-current liabilities 16 163.7 98.7 Provisions 18 80.6 89.8 590.2 401.3 Net assets 2,235.3 1,974.5 Equity attributable to owners of the parent Share capital 21 23.5 23.4 Share premium 22 54.3 7.7 Retained earnings 23 1,640.7 1,469.8 Other reserves 24 508.6 463.6 2,227.1 1,964.5 Non-controlling interests 25 8.2 10.0 Total equity 2,235.3 1,974.5 The financial statements on pages 2 to 55 were approved by the board of directors on 4 March 2013. Bob Keiller, Director Alan G Semple, Director The notes on pages 7 to 55 are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. Consolidated statement of changes in equity for the year to 31 December 2012 Equity attributable Non- Share Share Retained Other to owners of controlling Total capital premium earnings reserves the parent interests equity Note $m $m $m $m $m $m $m At 1 January 26.3 315.8 1,007.6 56.6 1,406.3 10.9 1,417.2 2011 Profit for the - - 2,302.3 - 2,302.3 0.5 2,302.8 year Other comprehensive income: Actuarial 29 - - (22.6) - (22.6) - (22.6) losses on retirement benefit liabilities Movement in 5 - - 6.1 - 6.1 - 6.1 deferred tax relating to retirement benefit liabilities Cash flow 24 - - - (1.6) (1.6) - (1.6) hedges Exchange 24 - - (31.1) (31.1) (0.2) (31.3) movements on retranslation of foreign currency net assets Total - - 2,285.8 (32.7) 2,253.1 0.3 2,253.4 comprehensive income for the year Transactions with owners: Dividends paid 6 - - (53.4) - (53.4) (0.3) (53.7) Transactions 25 - - - - - (0.9) (0.9) with non-controlling interests Credit relating 20 - - 9.7 - 9.7 - 9.7 to share based charges Tax credit 5 - - 20.8 - 20.8 - 20.8 relating to share option schemes Shares issued 21 0.6 - - 114.4 115.0 - 115.0 in respect of the PSN acquisition Proceeds from 22 - 6.0 (6.0) - - - - Group companies relating to options exercised under share symmetry scheme Purchase of 21 (3.6) - (675.7) 3.6 (675.7) - (675.7) shares under tender offer Issue of `B' 21 436.1 (321.7) - (114.4) - - - shares Redemption of 21 (436.1) - (436.1) 436.1 (436.1) - (436.1) `B' shares Deferred share 23 - - (533.3) - (533.3) - (533.3) dividend Purchase of `C' 23 - - (113.4) - (113.4) - (113.4) shares by company Expenses and 23 - - (24.7) - (24.7) - (24.7) foreign exchange relating to return of cash, net of tax Shares 23 - - (42.5) - (42.5) - (42.5) purchased by employee share trusts Shares 23 0.1 7.6 (7.7) - - - - allocated to employee share trusts Shares disposed 23 - - 12.3 - 12.3 - 12.3 of by employee share trusts Cash received 23 - - 25.0 - 25.0 - 25.0 by employee share trusts from the return of cash to shareholders Exchange - - 1.4 - 1.4 - 1.4 movements in respect of shares held by employee share trusts At 31 December 23.4 7.7 1,469.8 463.6 1,964.5 10.0 1,974.5 2011 Profit for the - - 257.0 - 257.0 1.2 258.2 year Other 29 - - (8.5) - (8.5) - (8.5) comprehensive income: Actuarial losses on retirement benefit liabilities Movement in 5 - - 2.1 - 2.1 - 2.1 deferred tax relating to retirement benefit liabilities Cash flow 24 - - - 3.7 3.7 - 3.7 hedges Exchange 24 - - - 41.3 41.3 0.1 41.4 movements on retranslation of foreign currency net assets Total 250.6 45.0 295.6 1.3 296.9 comprehensive income for the year Transactions with owners: Dividends paid 6 - - (55.2) - (55.2) (1.2) (56.4) Transactions 25 - - - - - (1.9) (1.9) with non-controlling interests Credit relating 20 - - 19.6 - 19.6 - 19.6 to share based charges Tax credit 5 - - 1.1 - 1.1 - 1.1 relating to share option schemes Proceeds from 22 - 43.5 (43.5) - - - - Group companies relating to options exercised under share symmetry scheme Shares 23 0.1 3.1 (3.2) - - - - allocated to employee share trusts Shares disposed 23 - - 6.5 - 6.5 - 6.5 of by employee share trusts Exchange - - (5.0) - (5.0) - (5.0) movements in respect of shares held by employee share trusts At 31 December 23.5 54.3 1,640.7 508.6 2,227.1 8.2 2,235.3 2012 The notes on pages 7 to 55 are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. Consolidated cash flow statement for the year to 31 December 2012 2012 2011 Note $m $m Cash generated from operations 26 327.7 284.5 Tax paid (134.7) (118.7) Net cash generated from operating activities 193.0 165.8 Cash flows from investing activities Acquisition of subsidiaries (net of cash and 27 (188.7) (979.4) borrowings acquired) Cash impact of exceptional items (0.5) (16.4) Proceeds from divestment of subsidiaries (net of cash and borrowings disposed and divestment costs) 27 40.6 2,793.6 Purchase of property plant and equipment 9 (69.4) (72.4) Proceeds from sale of property plant and equipment 0.4 3.5 Purchase of intangible assets 8 (57.8) (32.0) Proceeds from disposal of intangible assets - 0.6 Investment by non-controlling interests - 0.5 Net cash (used in)/from investing activities (275.4) 1,698.0 Cash flows from financing activities Proceeds from bank loans 26 89.0 39.9 Return of cash to shareholders (7.7) (1,725.8) Expenses relating to return of cash to shareholders - (14.9) Purchase of shares by employee share trusts - (42.5) Disposal of shares by employee share trusts 23 6.5 12.3 Interest received 1.5 4.6 Interest paid (11.3) (17.4) Dividends paid to shareholders 6 (55.2) (53.4) Dividends paid to non-controlling interests 25 (1.2) (0.3) Net cash from/(used in) financing activities 21.6 (1,797.5) Net (decrease)/increase in cash and cash equivalents 26 (60.8) 66.3 Effect of exchange rate changes on cash and cash 26 6.5 (19.8) equivalents Opening cash and cash equivalents 226.6 180.1 Closing cash and cash equivalents 13 172.3 226.6 The notes on pages 7 to 55 are an integral part of these consolidated financial statements. Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 General information John Wood Group PLC, its subsidiaries and joint ventures, provide services to the oil and gas and power generation industries worldwide. Details of the Group's activities during the year are detailed in the Operational Review. John Wood Group PLC is a public limited company, incorporated and domiciled in Scotland and listed on the London Stock Exchange. Accounting Policies Basis of preparation These financial statements have been prepared in accordance with IFRS and IFRIC interpretations adopted by the European Union (`EU') and with those parts of the Companies Act 2006 applicable to companies reporting under IFRS. The Group financial statements have been prepared on a going concern basis under the historical cost convention as modified by the revaluation of financial assets and liabilities at fair value through the income statement. Significant accounting policies The Group's significant accounting policies adopted in the preparation of these financial statements are set out below. These policies have been consistently applied to all the years presented, unless otherwise stated. Basis of consolidation The Group financial statements are the result of the consolidation of the financial statements of the Group's subsidiary undertakings from the date of acquisition or up until the date of divestment as appropriate. Subsidiaries are entities over which the Group has the power to govern the financial and operating policies and generally accompanies a shareholding of more than one half of the voting rights. The Group's interests in joint ventures are accounted for using proportional consolidation. Under this method the Group includes its share of each joint venture's income, expenses, assets, liabilities and cash flows on a line by line basis in the consolidated financial statements. Transactions between Group subsidiaries are eliminated and transactions between the Group and its joint ventures are eliminated to the extent of the Group's interest in the joint venture. All Group companies apply the Group's accounting policies and prepare financial statements to 31 December. Critical accounting judgments and estimates The preparation of the financial statements requires the use of estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the reported amounts of revenue and expenses during the year. These estimates are based on management's best knowledge of the amount, event or actions and actual results ultimately may differ from those estimates. The estimates and assumptions that have a significant risk of causing a material adjustment to the carrying amounts of assets and liabilities are addressed below. (a) Impairment of goodwill The Group carries out impairment reviews whenever events or changes in circumstance indicate that the carrying value of goodwill may not be recoverable. In addition, the Group carries out an annual impairment review. An impairment loss is recognised when the recoverable amount of goodwill is less than the carrying amount. The impairment tests are carried out by CGU ("Cash Generating Unit") and reflect the latest Group budgets. The budgets are based on various assumptions relating to the Group's businesses including assumptions relating to oil prices, resource utilisation, foreign exchange rates, contract awards and contract margins. The outlook for the Group is discussed in the CEO's Q&A section of the Annual Report. Pre-tax discount rates of between 11% and 13% have been used to discount the CGU cash flows and a sensitivity analysis has also been performed (see note 8). (b) Revenue recognition Revenue on lump sum contracts for services, construction contracts and fixed price long-term service agreements is recognised according to the stage of completion reached in the contract by measuring the proportion of costs incurred for work performed to total estimated costs. Estimating the costs to completion and therefore the total contract costs is a key judgment in respect of the revenue recognition on these contracts. Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) (c) Income taxes The Group is subject to income taxes in numerous jurisdictions. Judgement is required in determining the worldwide provision for income taxes. The Group recognises liabilities for anticipated tax issues based on estimates of whether additional taxes will be due. Where the final outcome of these matters is different from the amounts that were initially recorded, such differences will impact the current and deferred income tax assets and liabilities in the period in which such determination is made. (d) Retirement benefit liabilities The value of the Group's retirement benefit liabilities is determined on an actuarial basis using a number of assumptions. Changes in these assumptions will impact the carrying value of the liability. The Group determines the appropriate discount rate to be used in the actuarial valuation at the end of each financial year following consultation with the retirement benefit scheme actuary. In determining the rate used, consideration is given to the interest rates of high quality corporate bonds in the currency in which the benefits will be paid and that have terms to maturity similar to those of the related retirement benefit obligation. See note 29 for further details. Functional currency The Group's earnings stream is primarily US dollars and the principal functional currency is the US dollar, being the most representative currency of the Group. The Group's financial statements are therefore prepared in US dollars. The following exchange rates have been used in the preparation of these accounts: 2012 2011 Average rate £1 = $ 1.5845 1.6041 Closing rate £1 = $ 1.6255 1.5541 Foreign currencies Income statements of entities whose functional currency is not the US dollar are translated into US dollars at average rates of exchange for the period and assets and liabilities are translated into US dollars at the rates of exchange ruling at the balance sheet date. Exchange differences arising on translation of net assets in such entities held at the beginning of the year, together with those differences resulting from the restatement of profits and losses from average to year end rates, are taken to the currency translation reserve. In each individual entity, transactions in overseas currencies are translated into the relevant functional currency at the exchange rates ruling at the date of the transaction. Where more than one exchange rate is available, the appropriate rate at which assets can be readily realised and liabilities can be extinguished is used. Monetary assets and liabilities denominated in foreign currencies are retranslated at the exchange rates ruling at the balance sheet date. Any exchange differences are taken to the income statement. Goodwill and fair value adjustments arising on the acquisition of a foreign entity are treated as assets and liabilities of the foreign entity and translated at the exchange rate ruling at the balance sheet date. The directors consider it appropriate to record sterling denominated equity share capital in the accounts of John Wood Group PLC at the exchange rate ruling on the date it was raised. Revenue recognition Revenue comprises the fair value of the consideration received or receivable for the sale of goods and services in the ordinary course of the Group's activities. Revenue is recognised only when it is probable that the economic benefits associated with a transaction will flow to the Group and the amount of revenue can be measured reliably. Revenue from services is recognised as the services are rendered, including where they are based on contractual rates per man hour in respect of multi-year service contracts. Incentive performance revenue is recognised upon completion of agreed objectives. Revenue from product sales is recognised when the significant risks and Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) rewards of ownership have been transferred to the buyer, which is normally upon delivery of products and customer acceptance, if any. Revenue is stated net of sales taxes (such as VAT) and discounts. Revenue on lump sum contracts for services, construction contracts and fixed price long-term service agreements is recognised according to the stage of completion reached in the contract by measuring the proportion of costs incurred for work performed to total estimated costs. An estimate of the profit attributable to work completed is recognised, on a basis that the directors consider to be prudent, once the outcome of the contract can be estimated reliably, which is when a contract is not less than 20% complete. Expected losses are recognised in full as soon as losses are probable. The net amount of costs incurred to date plus recognised profits less the sum of recognised losses and progress billings is disclosed as trade receivables/trade payables. Exceptional items Exceptional items are those significant items which are separately disclosed by virtue of their size or incidence to enable a full understanding of the Group's financial performance. Transactions which may give rise to exceptional items include gains and losses on divestment of businesses, write downs or impairments of assets including goodwill, restructuring costs or provisions, litigation settlements, acquisition costs and one-off gains and losses arising from currency devaluations. Finance expense/income Interest income and expense is recorded in the income statement in the period to which it relates. Arrangement fees in respect of the Group's borrowing facilities are amortised over the period to which the facility relates. Interest relating to the discounting of deferred and contingent consideration liabilities is included in finance expense. Dividends Dividends to the Group's shareholders are recognised as a liability in the period in which the dividends are approved by shareholders. Interim dividends are recognised when paid. Goodwill The Group uses the purchase method of accounting to account for acquisitions. Goodwill represents the excess of the cost of an acquisition over the fair value of the net assets acquired. Goodwill is carried at cost less accumulated impairment losses. Goodwill is not amortised. Acquisition costs are expensed in the income statement. Intangible assets Intangible assets are carried at cost less accumulated amortisation. Intangible assets are recognised if it is probable that there will be future economic benefits attributable to the asset, the cost of the asset can be measured reliably, the asset is separately identifiable and there is control over the use of the asset. Where the Group acquires a business, intangible assets on acquisition such as customer contracts are identified and evaluated to determine the carrying value on the acquisition balance sheet. Intangible assets are amortised over their estimated useful lives, as follows: Software and development costs 3-5 years Intangible assets on acquisition 3-10 years Property plant and equipment Property plant and equipment (PP&E) is stated at cost less accumulated depreciation and impairment. No depreciation is charged with respect to freehold land and assets in the course of construction. Depreciation is calculated using the straight line method over the following estimated useful lives of the assets: Freehold and long leasehold buildings 25-50 years Short leasehold buildings period of lease Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) Plant and equipment 3-10 years When estimating the useful life of an asset group, the principal factors the Group takes into account are the durability of the assets, the intensity at which the assets are expected to be used and the expected rate of technological developments. Asset lives and residual values are assessed at each balance sheet date. Impairment The Group performs impairment reviews in respect of PP&E and intangible assets whenever events or changes in circumstance indicate that the carrying amount may not be recoverable. In addition, the Group carries out annual impairment reviews in respect of goodwill. An impairment loss is recognised when the recoverable amount of an asset, which is the higher of the asset's fair value less costs to sell and its value in use, is less than its carrying amount. For the purposes of impairment testing, goodwill is allocated to the appropriate cash generating unit ("CGU"). The CGUs are aligned to the structure the Group uses to manage its business. Cash flows are discounted in determining the value in use. Inventories Inventories, which include materials, work in progress and finished goods and goods for resale, are stated at the lower of cost and net realisable value. Service based companies' inventories consist of spare parts and other consumables. Serialised parts are costed using the specific identification method and other materials are generally costed using the first in, first out method. Product based companies determine cost by weighted average cost methods using standard costing to gather material, labour and overhead costs. These costs are adjusted, where appropriate, to correlate closely the standard costs to the actual costs incurred based on variance analysis. Net realisable value is the estimated selling price in the ordinary course of business, less the estimated costs of completion and estimated selling expenses. Allowance is made for obsolete and slow-moving items, based upon annual usage. Cash and cash equivalents Cash and cash equivalents include cash in hand and other short-term bank deposits with maturities of three months or less. Bank overdrafts are included within borrowings in current liabilities. Where the Group uses pooling arrangements with a right of set-off, overdrafts and cash are netted and included in the appropriate category depending on the net position of the pool. Trade receivables Trade receivables are recognised initially at fair value and subsequently measured at amortised cost using the effective interest method, less provision for impairment. A provision for impairment of trade receivables is established when there is objective evidence that the Group will not be able to collect all amounts due according to the original terms of the receivables. The amount of the provision is the difference between the asset's carrying amount and the present value of estimated future cash flows, discounted at the effective interest rate. The provision is determined by reference to previous experience of recoverability for receivables in each market in which the Group operates. Trade payables Trade payables are recognised initially at fair value and subsequently measured at amortised cost. Borrowings Borrowings are recognised initially at fair value, net of transaction costs incurred. Borrowings are subsequently stated at amortised cost. Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) Deferred and contingent consideration Where it is probable that deferred or contingent consideration is payable on the acquisition of a business based on an earn out arrangement, an estimate of the amount payable is made at the date of acquisition and reviewed regularly thereafter, with any change in the estimated liability being reflected in the income statement. Changes in the estimated liability in respect of acquisitions completed before 31 December 2009 are reflected in goodwill. Where deferred consideration is payable after more than one year the estimated liability is discounted using an appropriate rate of interest. Taxation The tax charge represents the sum of tax currently payable and deferred tax. Tax currently payable is based on the taxable profit for the year. Taxable profit differs from the profit reported in the income statement due to items that are not taxable or deductible in any period and also due to items that are taxable or deductible in a different period. The Group's liability for current tax is calculated using tax rates enacted or substantively enacted at the balance sheet date. Deferred tax is provided, using the full liability method, on temporary differences arising between the tax bases of assets and liabilities and their carrying amounts in the consolidated financial statements. The principal temporary differences arise from depreciation on PP&E, tax losses carried forward and, in relation to acquisitions, the difference between the fair values of the net assets acquired and their tax base. Tax rates enacted, or substantially enacted, at the balance sheet date are used to determine deferred tax. Deferred tax assets are recognised to the extent that it is probable that future taxable profits will be available against which the temporary differences can be utilised. Accounting for derivative financial instruments and hedging activities Derivatives are initially recognised at fair value on the date the contract is entered into and are subsequently remeasured at their fair value. The method of recognising the resulting gain or loss depends on whether the derivative is designated as a hedging instrument, and if so, the nature of the item being hedged. The Group designates certain derivatives as either: (1) hedges of the fair value of recognised assets or liabilities or a firm commitment (fair value hedge); (2) hedges of highly probable forecast transactions (cash flow hedge); or (3) hedges of net investments in foreign operations (net investment hedge). Where hedging is to be undertaken, the Group documents the relationship between the hedging instrument and the hedged item at the inception of the transaction, as well as its risk management objective and strategy for undertaking the hedge transaction. The Group also documents its assessment, both at hedge inception and on an ongoing basis, of whether the derivatives that are used in hedging transactions are highly effective in offsetting changes in fair values or cash flows of the hedged items. The Group performs effectiveness testing on a quarterly basis. a. Fair value hedge Changes in the fair value of derivatives that are designated and qualify as fair value hedges are recorded in administrative expenses in the income statement, together with any changes in the fair value of the hedged asset or liability that are attributable to the hedged risk. b. Cash flow hedge The effective portion of changes in the fair value of derivatives that are designated and qualify as cash flow hedges is recognised in the hedging reserve in equity. The gain or loss relating to the ineffective portion is recognised immediately in administrative expenses or finance income/expense in the income statement. Amounts accumulated in equity are recycled through the income statement in periods when the hedged item affects profit or loss. When a hedging instrument expires or is sold, or when a hedge no longer meets the criteria for hedge accounting, any cumulative gain or loss existing in equity at that time remains in equity and is recognised when the forecast transaction is ultimately recognised in the income statement. When a Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) forecast transaction is no longer expected to occur, the cumulative gain or loss that was reported in equity is immediately transferred to the income statement. c. Net investment hedge Hedges of net investments in foreign operations are accounted for similarly to cash flow hedges. Any gain or loss on the hedging instrument relating to the effective portion of the hedge is recognised in the currency translation reserve in equity; the gain or loss relating to the ineffective portion is recognised immediately in administrative expenses in the income statement. Gains and losses accumulated in equity are included in the income statement when the foreign operation is disposed of. d. Derivatives that are not designated as hedges Certain derivatives, whilst providing effective economic hedges are not designated as hedges. Changes in the fair value of any derivative instruments that are not designated for hedge accounting are recognised immediately in administrative expenses in the income statement. Fair value estimation The fair value of interest rate swaps is calculated as the present value of their estimated future cash flows. The fair value of forward foreign exchange contracts is determined using forward foreign exchange market rates at the balance sheet date. The fair values of all derivative financial instruments are obtained from valuations provided by financial institutions. The carrying values of trade receivables and payables approximate to their fair values. The fair value of financial liabilities is estimated by discounting the future contractual cash flows at the current market interest rate that is available to the Group for similar financial instruments. Operating leases As lessee Payments made under operating leases are charged to the income statement on a straight line basis over the period of the lease. Benefits received and receivable as an incentive to enter into an operating lease are also spread on a straight line basis over the period of lease. As lessor Operating lease rental income arising from leased assets is recognised in the income statement on a straight line basis over the period of the lease. Retirement benefit liabilities The Group operates a defined benefit scheme and a number of defined contribution schemes. The liability recognised in respect of the defined benefit scheme represents the present value of the defined benefit obligations less the fair value of the scheme assets. The assets of this scheme are held in separate trustee administered funds. The defined benefit scheme's assets are measured using fair values. Pension scheme liabilities are measured annually by an independent actuary using the projected unit method and discounted at the current rate of return on a high quality corporate bond of equivalent term and currency to the liability. The increase in the present value of the liabilities of the Group's defined benefit scheme expected to arise from employee service in the period is charged to operating profit. The expected return on the scheme assets and the increase during the period in the present value of the scheme's liabilities arising from the passage of time are included in finance income/expense. Actuarial gains and losses are recognised in the statement of comprehensive income in full in the period in which they occur. The defined benefit scheme's net assets or net liabilities are recognised in full and presented on the face of the balance sheet. The Group's contributions to defined contribution schemes are charged to the income statement in the period to which the contributions relate. Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) Provisions Provision is made for the estimated liability on all products and services still under warranty, including claims already received, based on past experience. Other provisions are recognised where the Group is deemed to have a legal or constructive obligation, it is probable that a transfer of economic benefits will be required to settle the obligation, and a reliable estimate of the obligation can be made. Where amounts provided are payable after more than one year the estimated liability is discounted using an appropriate rate of interest. Share based charges relating to employee share schemes The Group has a number of employee share schemes:- i. Share options granted under Executive Share Option Schemes (`ESOS') are granted at market value. A charge is booked to the income statement as an employee benefit expense for the fair value of share options expected to be exercised, accrued over the vesting period. The corresponding credit is taken to retained earnings. The fair value is calculated using an option pricing model. ii. Share options granted under the Long Term Retention Plan (`LTRP') are granted at par value. The charge to the income statement for LTRP shares is also calculated using an option pricing model and, as with ESOS grants, the fair value of the share options expected to be exercised is accrued over the vesting period. The corresponding credit is also taken to retained earnings. iii. The Group has a Long Term Incentive Plan (`LTIP') for executive directors and certain senior executives. Participants are awarded shares dependent on the achievement of performance targets. The charge to the income statement for shares awarded under the LTIP is based on the fair value of those shares at the grant date, spread over the vesting period. The corresponding credit is taken to retained earnings. For those awards that have a market related performance measure, the fair value of the market related element is calculated using a Monte Carlo simulation model. iv. The Group has a Long Term Cash Incentive Plan (`LTCIP') for senior management. Participants are paid a cash bonus dependent on the achievement of performance targets. The charge to the income statement is based on the fair value of the awards and is linked to movements in the Group's share price. The charge is spread over the vesting period with the corresponding credit being recorded in liabilities. Proceeds received on the exercise of share options are credited to share capital and share premium. Share capital John Wood Group PLC has one class of ordinary shares and these are classified as equity. Dividends on ordinary shares are not recognised as a liability or charged to equity until they have been approved by shareholders. The Group is deemed to have control of the assets, liabilities, income and costs of its employee share trusts, therefore they have been consolidated in the financial statements of the Group. Shares acquired by and disposed of by the employee share trusts are recorded at cost. The cost of shares held by the employee share trusts is deducted from equity. Segmental reporting The Group has determined that its operating segments are based on management reports reviewed by the Chief Operating Decision Maker (`CODM'), the Group's Chief Executive. The Group's reportable segments are Wood Group Engineering, Wood Group PSN and Wood Group GTS. The CODM measures the operating performance of these segments using `EBITA' (Earnings before interest, tax and amortisation). Operating segments are reported in a manner consistent with the internal management reports provided to the CODM who is responsible for allocating resources and assessing performance of the operating segments. Notes to the financial statements for the year to 31 December 2012 Accounting Policies (continued) Wood Group Engineering offers a wide range of engineering services to the upstream, subsea and pipelines, downstream and industrial, and clean energy sectors. These include conceptual studies, engineering, project and construction management (`EPCM') and control system upgrades. Wood Group PSN offers life of field support to producing assets through brownfield engineering and modifications, production enhancement, operations and management, training, maintenance management and abandonment services. Wood Group GTS is an independent provider of rotating equipment services and solutions for clients in the power and oil and gas markets. These services include power plant engineering, procurement and construction; facility operations and maintenance; and repair, overhaul, optimisation and upgrades of gas and steam turbines, pumps, compressors and other high speed rotating equipment. Disclosure of impact of new and future accounting standards (a) Amended standards and interpretations not relevant to the Group The following revisions and amendments to standards and interpretations are mandatory as of 1 January 2012 but are currently not relevant to the Group and have no impact to the Group's financial statements: * Amendment to IFRS 7, `Financial instruments: Transfers of financial assets' * Amendment to IFRS 1 on hyperinflation and fixed dates * Amendment to IAS 12, 'Income taxes' on deferred tax' (b) Standards, amendments and interpretations to existing standards that are not yet effective and have not been early adopted by the Group The following relevant standards and amendments and interpretations to existing standards have been published and are mandatory for the Group's accounting periods beginning on or after 1 January 2013 or later periods, but the Group has not early adopted them: * IFRS 10, `Consolidated financial statements' * IFRS 11, `Joint arrangements' * IFRS 12, `Disclosures of interests in other entities' * IFRS 13, `Fair value measurement' * IAS 19 (revised 2011) `Employee benefits' * IAS 27 (revised 2011) `Separate financial statements' * IAS 28 (revised 2011) `Associates and joint ventures' * Amendment to IFRS 1, `Presentation of financial statements on Other Comprehensive Income' * Amendment to IFRS 7 on Financial instruments asset and liability offsetting The Group currently accounts for its interests in joint ventures using proportional consolidation. Under IFRS 11, proportional consolidation will not be permitted and therefore from 1st January 2014 the Group will account for its interests in joint ventures using equity accounting. The use of equity accounting will have no impact on Group profit for the year or earnings per share, but will impact the presentation of the Group's interests in joint ventures in the income statement and in the balance sheet. The revision to IAS 19 will not have a material impact on the financial statements although it is expected that the net finance cost in the income statement will increase in future periods (see note 29 for further details). The Group has yet to assess the full impact of the other new standards and amendments but does not expect them to have a material impact on the financial statements. 1 Segmental reporting The segment information provided to the CODM for the reportable operating segments for the year ended 31 December 2012 includes the following: Reportable Operating Segments (1) Revenue EBITDA(2) EBITA(2) Operating profit Year Year Year Year Year Year Year Year ended ended ended ended ended ended ended ended 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 31 Dec 2012 2011 2012 2011 2012 2011 2012 2011 $m $m $m $m $m $m $m $m Wood Group Engineering 1,787.3 1,458.6 231.2 170.6 220.0 162.0 187.8 128.3 Wood Group PSN (see 3,690.7 3,012.7 219.9 165.8 205.0 153.2 146.1 42.0 note 3) Wood Group GTS 1,343.3 1,195.5 102.4 91.8 88.6 78.8 69.5 (8.9) Central costs (see - - (48.9) (49.4) (52.5) (52.4) (54.3) (53.9) note 4) Well Support - - 347.8 - 69.5 - 57.6 27.2 57.6 divested (see note 5) Wood Group GTS - 6.8 37.7 (1.7) (0.5) (2.0) (0.5) (2.0) (12.5) divested (see note 6) Total (7) 6,828.1 6,052.3 502.9 447.8 459.1 398.7 374.3 152.6 Remove divested (6.8) (385.5) 1.7 (69.0) 2.0 (57.1) (25.2) (45.1) operations Total continuing 6,821.3 5,666.8 504.6 378.8 461.1 341.6 349.1 107.5 operations Finance income 1.5 4.9 Finance expense (14.4) (17.5) Profit before taxation 336.2 94.9 from continuing operations Taxation (99.8) (48.3) Profit for the year 236.4 46.6 from continuing operations Profit from 21.8 2,256.2 discontinued operations, net of tax (8) Profit for the year 258.2 2,302.8 1 Segmental reporting (continued) Notes * The Group's reportable segments are Wood Group Engineering, Wood Group PSN and Wood Group GTS. * Total continuing EBITDA represents operating profit of $349.1m (2011 : $107.5m) before continuing depreciation of property plant and equipment of $43.5m (2011 : $37.2m), amortisation of $85.5m (2011 : $78.7m) and continuing exceptional items of $26.5m (2011 : $155.4m). EBITA represents EBITDA less depreciation. EBITA and EBITDA are provided as they are units of measurement used by the Group in the management of its business. * The 2011 results of Wood Group PSN include the trading activity of PSN from the date of acquisition, 20th April 2011, to 31st December 2011. * Central costs include the costs of certain management personnel in both the UK and the US, along with an element of Group infrastructure costs. * The results of the Well Support division represent the trading activity of that division from 1st January 2011 to 26th April 2011, the date the division was divested. * The Wood Group GTS business divested is an Aero engine overhaul business which the Group sold in April 2012. The results of the Aero engine overhaul business represent the trading from 1 January 2012 to 4 April 2012. * The figures on the total row are the sum of continuing and discontinued activity. * Profit from discontinued operations, net of tax, comprises loss before exceptional items of $1.2m (2011: profit $36.1m) and profit from exceptional items of $23.0m (2011 : $2,220.1m). The loss before exceptional items is net of a tax credit of $0.8m. The profit from exceptional items is net of a tax charge of $4.2m. * Revenue arising from sales between segments is not material. 1 Segmental Reporting (continued) Segment assets and liabilities Wood Group Wood Wood Well Wood Engineering Group Group Support Group Unallocated Total PSN GTS divested GTS divested At 31 December 2012 $m $m $m $m $m $m $m Segment assets 807.2 2,203.9 1,034.2 - - 115.8 4,161.1 Segment liabilities 360.6 693.3 271.5 - - 600.4 1,925.8 At 31 December 2011 Segment assets 724.9 1,897.8 1,059.3 7.7 18.7 172.6 3,881.0 Segment liabilities 328.9 615.4 373.6 1.0 9.6 578.0 1,906.5 The Well Support segment assets and liabilities at 31 December 2011 represent the assets and liabilities of the Middle Eastern business, the sale of which was completed in May 2012 (note 27). Unallocated assets and liabilities includes income tax, deferred tax and cash and cash equivalents and borrowings where this relates to the financing of the Group's operations. 1 Segmental Reporting (continued) Other segment items 2012 Wood Group Wood Wood Well Wood Engineering Group Group Support Group Unallocated Total PSN GTS divested GTS divested $m $m $m $m $m $m $m Capital expenditure - Property plant and 25.7 17.9 18.2 - - 7.6 69.4 equipment - Intangible assets 43.1 6.2 7.3 - - 1.2 57.8 Non-cash expense - Depreciation of 11.2 14.9 13.8 - 0.3 3.6 43.8 property plant and equipment - Amortisation of 18.4 55.8 9.5 - - 1.8 85.5 intangible assets - Continuing 13.3 3.1 9.6 - - - 26.0 exceptional items (non-cash element) 2011 $m $m $m $m $m $m $m Capital expenditure - Property plant and 16.1 18.0 18.9 15.0 0.8 2.7 71.5 equipment - Intangible assets 10.2 2.5 12.8 - 1.3 5.2 32.0 Non-cash expense - Depreciation of 8.6 12.6 13.0 10.0 - 3.0 47.2 property plant and equipment - Depreciation of - - - 1.9 - - 1.9 rental inventory - Amortisation of 15.5 54.9 6.8 - - 1.5 78.7 intangible assets - Continuing 17.9 41.7 79.4 - - - 139.0 exceptional items (non-cash element) 1 Segmental Reporting (continued) Geographical segments Segment assets Continuing revenue 2012 2011 2012 2011 $m $m $m $m UK 1,066.1 1,017.1 1,823.2 1,586.3 US 1,526.2 1,308.2 1,946.2 1,517.9 Rest of the World 1,568.8 1,555.7 3,051.9 2,562.6 4,161.1 3,881.0 6,821.3 5,666.8 Revenue by geographical segment is based on the geographical location of the customer. 2012 2011 $m $m Revenue by category is as follows: Sale of goods 108.2 100.2 Rendering of services 6,713.1 5,566.6 Revenue from continuing operations 6,821.3 5,666.8 2 Finance expense/(income) 2012 2011 $m $m Interest payable on bank borrowings 11.2 11.3 Bank facility fees expensed 1.4 1.1 Interest relating to discounting of deferred and contingent 1.8 1.3 consideration Finance expense pre-exceptional items 14.4 13.7 Bank facility fees relating to PSN acquisition - 3.8 Finance expense - continuing operations 14.4 17.5 Interest receivable on short-term deposits (1.4) (4.4) Other interest income - retirement benefit liabilities (note (0.1) (0.5) 29) Finance income (1.5) (4.9) Finance expense - continuing operations - net 12.9 12.6 3 Profit before taxation 2012 2011 $m $m The following items have been charged/(credited) in arriving at profit before taxation: Employee benefits expense (note 28) 3,064.0 2,626.4 Impairment of inventories 3.1 14.2 Depreciation of property plant and equipment (note 9) 43.8 47.2 Amortisation of intangible assets (note 8) 85.5 78.7 Loss/(gain) on disposal of property plant and equipment 1.3 (0.1) Other operating lease rentals payable: - Plant and machinery 27.2 21.6 - Property 93.0 84.3 Foreign exchange losses 5.1 7.3 Impairment of inventories is included in cost of sales in the income statement. Depreciation of property plant and equipment is included in cost of sales and administrative expenses in the income statement. Amortisation of intangible assets is included in administrative expenses in the income statement. Services provided by the Group's auditors and associate firms During the year the Group obtained the following services from its auditors and associate firms at costs as detailed below: 2012 2011 $m $m Fees payable to the Group's auditors and its associate firms 0.8 0.8 for the audit of parent company and consolidated financial statements Fees payable to the Group's auditors and its associate firms for other services - Audit of Group companies pursuant to legislation 1.7 1.6 - Other services - 1.2 - Tax services 0.2 0.2 2.7 3.8 Other services in 2011 relates to due diligence and other transactional work in respect of the PSN acquisition, the divestment of the Well Support division and the return of cash to shareholders. 4 Exceptional items 2012 2011 $m $m Exceptional items included in continuing operations Integration and restructuring charges 14.6 84.2 Impairment of goodwill (note 8) 1.9 46.2 Bad debt write offs 10.0 13.0 Acquisition costs - 12.0 26.5 155.4 Bank facility fees relating to PSN acquisition - 3.8 26.5 159.2 Taxation (4.1) (26.7) Continuing operations exceptional items, net of tax 22.4 132.5 Exceptional items included in discontinued operations Gain on divestment - Well Support (note 27) (27.2) (2,305.7) Write down of assets in relation to aero engine overhaul - 12.0 business (27.2) (2,293.7) Taxation 4.2 73.6 Discontinued operations exceptional items, net of tax (23.0) (2,220.1) Total exceptional items, net of tax (0.6) (2,087.6) Integration and restructuring charges of $14.6m, mainly relating to decisions to withdraw from certain markets, were expensed during the year. Integration and restructuring charges of $84.2m, relating mainly to the PSN integration and the decision to exit from certain markets, were expensed in 2011. Goodwill of $1.9m was impaired during the year as a result of the decision to exit from certain markets referred to above. Goodwill of $46.2m, mainly relating to a Wood Group GTS power related business was impaired in 2011. A net bad debt write off of $10.0m was recorded in 2012. A charge of $16.8m was recorded in respect of engineering work carried out for ATP Oil and Gas Corporation (`ATP'). ATP filed a voluntary petition for reorganisation under Chapter 11 of the US Bankruptcy Code in August 2012. This write off was partly offset by a credit of $6.8m in respect of cash recovered against the overdue Libyan receivables provision made in 2011 following political disruption in the country. Acquisition costs of $12.0m and bank facility fees of $3.8m, relating mainly to the purchase of PSN were expensed in 2011. The gain on divestment of Well Support arose primarily from the disposal of the Group's interest in a Middle Eastern business. There was no gain nor loss on the divestment of the Group's aero engine overhaul business, the assets having been written down in 2011. In 2011 the gain on divestment of Well Support amounted to $2,305.7m, and a charge of $12.0m was made in relation to the write down of the assets of the Group's aero engine overhaul business. A tax credit of $4.1m (2011: $26.7m) was recorded in 2012 in relation to exceptional items on continuing operations. A tax charge of $4.2m (2011: $73.6m) was recorded in relation to the net gain on discontinued exceptional items. 5 Taxation 2012 2011 $m $m Current tax - Current year 107.5 117.9 - Adjustment in respect of prior years 4.7 (4.8) 112.2 113.1 Deferred tax - Current year (15.7) (33.0) - Adjustment in respect of prior years 7.4 (5.1) Tax charge - pre-exceptional items 103.9 75.0 Tax on continuing exceptional items (note 4) (4.1) (26.7) Tax charge - continuing operations 99.8 48.3 2012 2011 Tax (credited)/charged to equity $m $m Deferred tax movement on retirement benefit liabilities (2.1) (6.1) Deferred tax relating to share option schemes 8.6 (13.9) Current tax relating to share option schemes (9.7) (6.9) Current tax relating to foreign exchange on return of cash to - (3.6) shareholders Total credited to equity (3.2) (30.5) Tax is calculated at the rates prevailing in the respective jurisdictions in which the Group operates. The expected rate is the weighted average rate taking into account the Group's profits in these jurisdictions. The expected rate has decreased in 2012 due to the change in mix of the tax jurisdictions in which the Group operates. The tax charge for the year is higher (2011 : higher) than the expected tax charge due to the following factors: 2012 2011 $m $m Profit before taxation from continuing operations 362.7 254.1 pre-exceptional items Profit before tax at expected rate of 27.35 % (2011: 28.6%) 99.2 72.7 Effects of: Adjustments in respect of prior years 12.1 (9.9) Non-recognition of losses and other attributes 12.0 5.7 Effect of tax on dividends and other foreign taxes 4.2 5.6 Other permanent differences (23.6) 0.9 Tax charge pre-exceptional items 103.9 75.0 Other permanent differences include adjustments for share based charges, research and development allowances and changes in unrecognised tax attributes. 6 Dividends 2012 2011 $m $m Dividends on ordinary shares Final dividend paid - year ended 31 December 2011: 9.6 cents 34.6 39.3 (2011: 7.6 cents) per share Interim dividend paid - year ended 31 December 2012: 5.7 20.6 14.1 cents (2011: 3.9 cents) per share 55.2 53.4 The directors are proposing a final dividend in respect of the financial year ended 31 December 2012 of 11.3 cents per share. The final dividend will be paid on 22 May 2013 to shareholders who are on the register of members on 19 April 2013. The financial statements do not reflect the final dividend, the payment of which will result in an estimated $40.9m reduction in equity attributable to owners of the parent. 7 Earnings per share 2012 2011 Earnings Earnings attributable Earnings attributable Earnings to owners of Number per to owners of Number per the parent of shares share the parent of shares share $m (millions) (cents) $m (millions) (cents) Basic pre-exceptional 256.4 360.0 71.2 214.7 433.8 49.5 Exceptional items, net of 0.6 360.0 0.2 2,087.6 433.8 481.2 tax Basic 257.0 360.0 71.4 2,302.3 433.8 530.7 Effect of dilutive - 12.6 (2.4) - 15.0 (17.7) ordinary shares Diluted 257.0 372.6 69.0 2,302.3 448.8 513.0 Exceptional items, net of (0.6) 372.6 (0.2) (2,087.6) 448.8 (465.2) tax Diluted pre-exceptional 256.4 372.6 68.8 214.7 448.8 47.8 items Amortisation, net of tax 61.0 - 16.4 55.5 - 12.4 Adjusted diluted 317.4 372.6 85.2 270.2 448.8 60.2 Adjusted basic 317.4 360.0 88.2 270.2 433.8 62.3 Basic discontinued earnings per share for the year is 6.1 cents (2011: 520.0 cents) and diluted discontinued earnings per share is 5.9 cents (2011: 502.7 cents). The calculation of basic earnings per share is based on the earnings attributable to owners of the parent divided by the weighted average number of ordinary shares in issue during the year excluding shares held by the Group's employee share trusts. For the calculation of diluted earnings per share, the weighted average number of ordinary shares in issue is adjusted to assume conversion of all potentially dilutive ordinary shares. The Group has two types of dilutive ordinary shares - share options granted to employees under Executive Share Option Schemes and the Long Term Retention Plan; and shares issuable under the Group's Long Term Incentive Plan. Adjusted basic and adjusted diluted earnings per share are disclosed to show the results excluding the impact of exceptional items and amortisation, net of tax. 8 Goodwill and intangible assets Software and Intangibles development arising on Goodwill costs acquisition Total $m $m $m $m Cost At 1 January 2012 1,465.0 140.0 252.2 1,857.2 Exchange movements 28.6 3.6 5.6 37.8 Additions - 57.8 - 57.8 Acquisitions (note 27) 156.7 - 57.6 214.3 Disposals - (8.9) - (8.9) At 31 December 2012 1,650.3 192.5 315.4 2,158.2 Aggregate amortisation and 54.3 86.8 94.8 235.9 impairment At 1 January 2012 Exchange movements - 2.1 2.3 4.4 Amortisation charge for the year - 28.4 57.1 85.5 Impairment 1.9 - - 1.9 Disposals - (8.6) - (8.6) At 31 December 2012 56.2 108.7 154.2 319.1 Net book value at 31 December 2012 1,594.1 83.8 161.2 1,839.1 Cost At 1 January 2011 626.5 109.5 71.1 807.1 Exchange movements (23.3) (2.6) (13.4) (39.3) Additions - 32.0 - 32.0 Acquisitions 895.3 16.4 194.5 1,106.2 Disposals - (10.4) - (10.4) Divestment of business (33.5) (1.2) - (34.7) Reclassification as assets held for - (3.7) - (3.7) sale At 31 December 2011 1,465.0 140.0 252.2 1,857.2 Aggregate amortisation and impairment 9.7 79.6 40.3 129.6 At 1 January 2011 Exchange movements 0.1 (1.5) (2.3) (3.7) Amortisation charge for the year - 21.9 56.8 78.7 Impairment 46.2 - - 46.2 Disposals - (9.8) - (9.8) Divestment of business (1.7) (1.1) - (2.8) Reclassification as assets held for - (2.3) - (2.3) sale At 31 December 2011 54.3 86.8 94.8 235.9 Net book value at 31 December 2011 1,410.7 53.2 157.4 1,621.3 In accordance with IAS 36 `Impairment of assets', goodwill was tested for impairment during the year. The impairment tests were carried out against the Group's Cash Generating Units (`CGU'), being the key Strategic Business Units (`SBUs') within the three operating divisions, which are aligned with how the Group manages and monitors performance. 8 Goodwill and intangible assets (continued) Value-in-use calculations have been prepared for each CGU using the cash flow projections included in the financial budgets approved by management for 2013/ 2014. Cash flows beyond this period are extrapolated using a growth rate of 3% per annum for a further three year period. A terminal value is applied thereafter in order to calculate long term estimated cash flows using the same anticipated long term growth rate of 3% across all CGUs. The growth rate used does not exceed the long-term average growth rates for the regions in which the CGUs operate. The cash flows have been discounted using pre-tax discount rates appropriate for each CGU. Division Cash Generating Unit Goodwill Average carrying pre-tax value discount ($m) rate used IMV 128.4 Wood Group Wood Group Mustang 219.8 13% Engineering Wood Group Kenny 60.0 WG PSN International (Australia) 183.4 WG PSN International (Africa) 117.3 Wood Group WG PSN International (Other) 13.7 11% PSN WG PSN Americas 295.1 WG PSN UK 434.5 WG PSN Services 45.1 Aero Derivative 12.1 Wood Group Oil & Gas and Industrial Services 18.0 GTS Power Plant Services 18.9 12% Equipment and Project Solutions 38.2 Other Wood Group GTS 9.6 Details of the key assumptions underlying the cash flows are included in critical accounting judgements and estimates in the Accounting Policies on page 7. The value-in-use has been compared to the carrying value for each CGU. $1.9m of goodwill, which relates to a market from which the Group is exiting, has been written off during the year. $46.2m of goodwill was impaired during 2011. A sensitivity analysis has been performed on the basis that the expected long-term growth rate falls to 2% and that the discount rates are 1% higher than those above in order to assess the impact of reasonable possible changes to the assumptions used in the impairment review. This analysis did not identify any further impairment. In 2011, the goodwill impairment test was performed using budgeted and extrapolated cash flows for a 20 year period. In addition, the 2011 impairment test utilised a single discount rate of 10% for all CGUs. Intangibles arising on acquisition include the valuation of customer contracts and customer relationships recognised on business combinations. Development costs with a net book value of $20.8m (2011: $22.9m) are internally generated intangible assets. 9 Property plant and equipment Land and Buildings Long leasehold and Short Plant and freehold leasehold equipment Total $m $m $m $m Cost At 1 January 2012 55.5 30.3 280.2 366.0 Exchange movements 0.7 0.4 4.1 5.2 Additions 5.6 6.9 56.9 69.4 Acquisitions 2.2 0.2 28.1 30.5 Disposals (0.1) (3.9) (14.7) (18.7) Divestment of business (note 27) (4.8) - (7.9) (12.7) Reclassifications 17.8 (4.4) (13.4) - At 31 December 2012 76.9 29.5 333.3 439.7 Accumulated depreciation and impairment At 1 January 2012 19.3 18.3 178.4 216.0 Exchange movements 0.3 0.3 4.2 4.8 Charge for the year 3.5 3.1 37.2 43.8 Impairment - - 4.9 4.9 Disposals (0.1) (3.8) (13.1) (17.0) Divestment of business (note 27) (4.2) - (7.2) (11.4) Reclassifications 5.7 (3.1) (2.6) - At 31 December 2012 24.5 14.8 201.8 241.1 Net book value at 31 December 2012 52.4 14.7 131.5 198.6 The assets of businesses divested during the year were reclassified as gross assets held for sale in the Group balance sheet at 31st December 2011. Property, plant and equipment with a book value of $1.3m that was part of one of those divestments was not reclassified as held for sale at that time as it was anticipated that the Group would retain ownership of those assets. These assets are shown on the divestment of business line in the above table. 9 Property plant and equipment (continued) Land and Buildings Long leasehold and Short Plant and freehold leasehold equipment Total $m $m $m $m Cost At 1 January 2011 68.4 29.4 482.5 580.3 Exchange movements (0.4) (0.2) (2.7) (3.3) Additions 8.2 5.8 57.5 71.5 Acquisitions 16.4 - 13.0 29.4 Disposals (4.4) (0.9) (31.7) (37.0) Divestment of business (29.7) (3.8) (234.1) (267.6) Reclassification as assets held for (3.0) - (3.8) (6.8) sale Reclassification to current assets - - (0.5) (0.5) At 31 December 2011 55.5 30.3 280.2 366.0 Accumulated depreciation and impairment At 1 January 2011 28.0 18.1 296.0 342.1 Exchange movements (0.3) (0.2) (2.2) (2.7) Charge for the year 4.7 2.5 40.0 47.2 Impairment 1.7 - 3.6 5.3 Disposals (3.0) (0.8) (29.8) (33.6) Divestment of business (11.7) (1.3) (126.8) (139.8) Reclassification as assets held for (0.1) - (0.3) (0.4) sale Reclassification to current assets - - (2.1) (2.1) At 31 December 2011 19.3 18.3 178.4 216.0 Net book value at 31 December 2011 36.2 12.0 101.8 150.0 There were no assets in the course of construction at 31st December 2012 (2011: $17.3m). 10 Joint ventures In relation to the Group's interests in joint ventures, its share of assets, liabilities, income and expenses is shown below. 2012 2011 $m $m Non-current assets 65.2 58.7 Current assets 312.8 268.4 Current liabilities (192.9) (175.8) Non-current liabilities (26.1) (5.0) Net assets 159.0 146.3 Income 532.3 445.4 Expenses (497.5) (412.2) Profit before tax 34.8 33.2 Tax (12.2) (11.2) Share of post-tax results from joint ventures 22.6 22.0 The joint ventures have no significant contingent liabilities to which the Group is exposed, nor has the Group any significant contingent liabilities in relation to its interest in the joint ventures. The name and principal activities of the most significant joint ventures is disclosed in note 34. 11 Inventories 2012 2011 $m $m Materials 53.6 46.9 Work in progress 115.3 103.1 Finished goods and goods for resale 270.6 254.5 439.5 404.5 12 Trade and other receivables 2012 2011 $m $m Trade receivables 1,150.1 1,010.6 Less: provision for impairment of trade receivables (43.3) (50.9) Trade receivables - net 1,106.8 959.7 Amounts recoverable on contracts 105.9 171.2 Prepayments and accrued income 87.0 104.9 Other receivables 92.8 85.1 Trade and other receivables - current 1,392.5 1,320.9 Long term receivables 54.7 42.0 Total receivables 1,447.2 1,362.9 The Group's trade receivables balance is analysed by division below:- Trade Provision Trade receivables for receivables Receivable - Gross impairment - Net days 31 December 2012 $m $m $m Wood Group Engineering 299.7 (21.7) 278.0 56 Wood Group PSN 651.5 (14.0) 637.5 53 Wood Group GTS 198.9 (7.6) 191.3 33 Total Group 1,150.1 (43.3) 1,106.8 51 31 December 2011 Wood Group Engineering 276.3 (27.2) 249.1 59 Wood Group PSN 546.7 (15.4) 531.3 56 Wood Group GTS 187.6 (8.3) 179.3 29 Total Group 1,010.6 (50.9) 959.7 50 Receivable days are calculated by allocating the closing trade receivables balance to current and prior period revenue including sales taxes. A receivable days calculation of 51 indicates that closing trade receivables represent the most recent 51 days of revenue. A provision for the impairment of trade receivables is established when there is objective evidence that the Group will not be able to collect all amounts due according to the terms of the original receivables. The ageing of the provision for impairment of trade receivables is as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Up to 3 months 10.4 14.0 Over 3 months 32.9 36.9 43.3 50.9 12 Trade and other receivables (continued) The movement on the provision for impairment of trade receivables by division is as follows: Wood Group Wood Group Wood Group Well Total Engineering PSN GTS Support 2012 $m $m $m $m $m At 1 January 27.2 15.4 8.3 - 50.9 Exchange movements 0.5 0.2 - - 0.7 Credit to income (6.0) (1.8) (0.7) - (8.5) statement Acquisitions - 0.2 - - 0.2 At 31 December 21.7 14.0 7.6 - 43.3 2011 At 1 January 17.9 6.3 5.2 27.1 56.5 Exchange movements (0.6) (0.2) - - (0.8) Charge to income 9.9 2.2 3.1 4.6 19.8 statement Acquisitions - 7.1 - - 7.1 Divestment of businesses - - (31.7) (31.7) At 31 December 27.2 15.4 8.3 - 50.9 The charge/(credit) to the income statement is included in administrative expenses. The other classes within trade and other receivables do not contain impaired assets. Included within gross trade receivables of $1,150.1m above (2011: $1,010.6m) are receivables of $214.3m (2011: 209.6m) which were past due but not impaired. These relate to customers for whom there is no recent history or expectation of default. The ageing analysis of these trade receivables is as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Up to 3 months overdue 158.6 183.0 Over 3 months overdue 55.7 26.6 214.3 209.6 Construction contracts Financial information in respect of Engineering, Procurement and Construction (`EPC') contracts carried out by Wood Group GTS is presented below - 2012 2011 $m $m Contract costs incurred and recognised profit for projects to 867.4 409.3 date Contract revenue recognised in the year 458.1 366.1 Receivables for work done under these contracts at the 90.3 145.4 balance sheet date 13 Cash and cash equivalents 2012 2011 $m $m Cash at bank and in hand 157.9 171.6 Short-term bank deposits 14.4 55.0 172.3 226.6 The effective interest rate on short-term deposits was 1.6% (2011: 3.5%) and these deposits have an average maturity of 31 days (2011 : 8 days). At 31 December 2012 the Group held $10.0m of cash (2011: $9.9m) in its insurance captive subsidiary to comply with local regulatory requirements. 14 Trade and other payables 2012 2011 $m $m Trade payables 447.4 520.8 Other tax and social security payable 83.3 86.9 Accruals and deferred income 534.6 576.4 Deferred and contingent consideration 14.1 27.0 Other payables 108.6 75.1 1,188.0 1,286.2 15 Borrowings 2012 2011 $m $m Bank loans and overdrafts due within one year or on demand Unsecured 45.3 69.2 Non-current bank loans Unsecured 281.5 161.3 Bank loans are denominated in a number of currencies and bear interest based on LIBOR or foreign equivalents appropriate to the country in which the borrowing is incurred. The effective interest rates on the Group's borrowings at the balance sheet date were as follows: 2012 2011 % % US Dollar 1.11 2.06 Sterling 2.36 2.83 Euro 1.45 2.28 Canadian Dollar 2.40 2.30 The carrying amounts of the Group's borrowings are denominated in the following currencies: 2012 2011 $m $m US Dollar 131.1 36.5 Sterling 68.4 68.1 Euro 63.1 57.8 Canadian Dollar 57.3 54.0 Other 6.9 14.1 326.8 230.5 The Group is required to issue trade finance instruments to certain customers. These include tender bonds, performance bonds, retention bonds, advance payment bonds and standby letters of credit. At 31 December 2012 the Group's bank facilities relating to the issue of bonds, guarantees and letters of credit amounted to $702.3m (2011: $797.1m). At 31 December 2012, these facilities were 51% utilised (2011: 51%). 15 Borrowings (continued) Borrowing facilities The Group has the following undrawn borrowing facilities available at 31 December: 2012 2011 $m $m Expiring within one year 101.8 101.2 Expiring between one and two years 518.5 - Expiring between two and five years - 638.7 620.3 739.9 All undrawn borrowing facilities are floating rate facilities. The facilities expiring within one year are annual facilities subject to review at various dates during 2013. In February 2013, the Group increased its bilateral facilities from $800m to $950m, with the maturity date being extended to February 2018. The Group was in compliance with its bank covenants throughout the year. 16 Other non-current liabilities 2012 2011 $m $m Deferred and contingent consideration 76.5 37.9 Other payables 87.2 60.8 163.7 98.7 Deferred and contingent consideration represents amounts payable on acquisitions made by the Group and is expected to be paid over the next five years. 17 Financial instruments The Group's activities give rise to a variety of financial risks: market risk (including foreign exchange risk and cash flow interest rate risk), credit risk and liquidity risk. The Group's overall risk management strategy is to hedge exposures wherever practicable in order to minimise any potential adverse impact on the Group's financial performance. Risk management is carried out by the Group Treasury department in line with the Group's Treasury policies. Group Treasury, together with the Group's business units identify, evaluate and where appropriate, hedge financial risks. The Group's Treasury policies cover specific areas, such as foreign exchange risk, interest rate risk, use of derivative financial instruments and investment of excess cash. Where the Board considers that a material element of the Group's profits and net assets are exposed to a country in which there is significant geo-political uncertainty a strategy is agreed to ensure that the risk is minimised. 17 Financial instruments (continued) (a) Market risk (i) Foreign exchange risk The Group is exposed to foreign exchange risk arising from various currencies. The Group has a number of subsidiary companies whose revenue and expenses are denominated in currencies other than the US dollar. Where practical, the Group hedges part of its net investment in non-US dollar subsidiaries by using foreign currency bank loans. Other strategies, including the payment of dividends, are used to minimise the amount of net assets exposed to foreign currency revaluation. Some of the revenues of the Group's businesses are to customers in overseas locations. Where possible, the Group's policy is to eliminate all significant currency exposures on revenues at the time of the transaction by using financial instruments such as forward currency contracts. Changes in the forward contract fair values are booked through the income statement, except where hedge accounting is used in which case the change in fair value is recorded in equity. The Group carefully monitors the economic and political situation in the countries in which it operates to ensure appropriate action is taken to minimise any foreign currency exposure. The Group's main foreign exchange risk relates to movements in the sterling/US dollar exchange rate. Movements in the sterling/US dollar rate impact the translation of sterling profit earned in the UK and the translation of sterling denominated net assets. If the average sterling/US dollar rate had been 10% higher or lower during 2012 (2011:10%), post-tax profit for the year would have been $10.6m higher or lower (2011: $10.6m). If the closing sterling/US dollar rate was 10% higher or lower at 31 December 2012 (2011:10%), exchange differences in equity would have been $48.0m (2011: $28.8m) higher or lower respectively. 10% has been used in these calculations as it represents a reasonable possible change in the sterling/US dollar exchange rate. (ii) Interest rate risk The Group finances its operations through a mixture of retained profits and bank borrowings. The Group borrows in the desired currencies at floating rates of interest and then uses interest rate swaps into fixed rates to generate the desired interest profile and to manage the Group's exposure to interest rate fluctuations. At 31 December 2012, 19% (2011 : 47%) of the Group's borrowings were at fixed rates after taking account of interest rate swaps. The Group is also exposed to interest rate risk on cash held on deposit. The Group's policy is to maximise the return on cash deposits whilst ensuring that cash is deposited with a financial institution with a credit rating of `A' or better, where possible. If average interest rates had been 1% higher or lower during 2012 (2011:1%), post-tax profit for the year would have been $1.9m higher or lower respectively (2011: $1.3m). 1% has been used in this calculation as it represents a reasonable possible change in interest rates. (iii) Price risk The Group is not exposed to any significant price risk in relation to its financial instruments. 17 Financial instruments (continued) (b) Credit risk The Group's credit risk primarily relates to its trade receivables. The Group's operations comprise three divisions, Wood Group Engineering, Wood Group PSN and Wood Group GTS each made up of a number of businesses. Responsibility for managing credit risks lies within the businesses with support being provided by Group and divisional management where appropriate. A customer evaluation is typically obtained from an appropriate credit rating agency. Where required, appropriate trade finance instruments such as letters of credit, bonds, guarantees and credit insurance will be used to manage credit risk. The Group's major customers are typically large companies which have strong credit ratings assigned by international credit rating agencies. Where a customer does not have sufficiently strong credit ratings, alternative forms of security such as the trade finance instruments referred to above may be obtained. The Group has a broad customer base and management believe that no further credit risk provision is required in excess of the provision for impairment of trade receivables. Management review trade receivables across the Group based on receivable days calculations to assess performance. There is significant management focus on receivables that are overdue. A table showing trade receivables and receivable days by division is provided in note 12. Receivable days calculations are not provided on non-trade receivables as management do not believe that this information is a relevant metric. The Group also has credit risk in relation to cash held on deposit. The Group's policy is to deposit cash at institutions with a credit rating of `A' or better where possible. 100% of cash held on deposit at 31 December 2012 (2011 : 74%) was held with such institutions. (c) Liquidity risk With regard to liquidity, the Group's main priority is to ensure continuity of funding. At 31 December 2012, 96% (2011 : 91%) of the Group's borrowing facilities (excluding joint ventures) were due to mature in more than one year. Based on the current outlook the Group has sufficient funding in place to meet its future obligations. In February 2013, the Group increased its bilateral facilities from $800m to $950m, with the maturity date being extended to February 2018. (d) Capital risk The Group seeks to maintain an optimal capital structure. The Group monitors its capital structure on the basis of its gearing ratio, interest cover and when applicable, the ratio of net debt to EBITDA. Gearing is calculated by dividing net debt by equity attributable to owners of the parent. Gearing at 31 December 2012 was 6.9% (2011: 0.2%). Interest cover is calculated by dividing EBITA from continuing operations by net finance expense from continuing operations before exceptional items. Interest cover for the year to 31 December 2012 was 35.7 times (2011: 38.8 times). The ratio of net debt to continuing EBITDA at 31 December 2012 was 0.31 (2011: 0.01). 17 Financial instruments (continued) The table below analyses the Group's financial liabilities into relevant maturity groupings based on the remaining period from the balance sheet date to the contractual maturity date. The amounts disclosed in the table are the contractual undiscounted cash flows. Drawdowns under long term bank facilities are for periods of three months or less and are not therefore discounted and loan interest payable is excluded from the amounts below. At 31 December 2012 Less than Between 1 Between 2 Over 5 1 year and 2 and 5 years years years $m $m $m $m Borrowings 45.3 281.5 - - Trade and other payables 1,104.7 - - - Other non-current liabilities - 62.1 107.1 - At 31 December 2011 Borrowings 69.2 - 161.3 - Trade and other payables 1,199.3 - - - Other non-current liabilities - 28.5 70.2 - Fair value of non-derivative financial assets and financial liabilities The fair value of short-term borrowings, trade and other payables, trade and other receivables, short-term deposits and cash at bank and in hand approximates to the carrying amount because of the short maturity of interest rates in respect of these instruments. Drawdowns under long-term bank facilities are for periods of three months or less and as a result, book value and fair value are considered to be the same. Details of derivative financial instruments are not disclosed in the financial statements as they are not material. 18 Provisions Warranty Other provisions provisions Total $m $m $m At 1 January 2012 14.2 75.6 89.8 Exchange movements 0.3 - 0.3 Charge/(credit) to income statement 4.8 (12.2) (7.4) Acquisitions - 1.6 1.6 Payments during the year (3.7) - (3.7) At 31 December 2012 15.6 65.0 80.6 Warranty provisions These provisions are recognised in respect of guarantees provided in the normal course of business relating to contract performance. They are based on previous claims history and it is expected that most of the costs in respect of these provisions will be incurred over the next two years. Other provisions At 31 December 2012, other provisions of $65.0m (2011: $75.6m) have been recognised. This amount includes provisions for future losses on onerous contracts, a provision for non-recoverable indirect taxes and provisions relating to the divestment of businesses. It is expected that any payment required in respect of these provisions would be made within the next two years. 19 Deferred tax Deferred tax is calculated in full on temporary differences under the liability method using the tax rate applicable to the territory in which the asset or liability has arisen. Deferred tax in relation to UK companies is provided at 23% (2011: 25%). The movement on the deferred tax account is shown below: 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January (54.9) (97.9) Exchange movements (4.3) 2.3 Credit to income statement (8.3) (33.9) Acquisitions (note 27) 31.0 69.5 Divestment of business - 25.1 Deferred tax relating to retirement benefit liabilities (2.1) (6.1) Deferred tax relating to share option schemes 8.6 (13.9) At 31 December (30.0) (54.9) Deferred tax is presented in the financial statements as follows: Deferred tax assets (39.4) (60.6) Deferred tax liabilities 9.4 5.7 (30.0) (54.9) 19 Deferred tax (continued) There is no deferred tax relating to discontinued activities included within the credit to the income statement shown in the above table (2011: credit $4.2m). No deferred tax is recognised on the unremitted earnings of overseas subsidiaries and joint ventures. As these earnings are continually reinvested by the Group, no tax is expected to be payable on them in the foreseeable future. The Group has unrecognised tax losses of $192.7m (2011: $147.6m) to carry forward against future taxable income. Deferred tax assets and liabilities are only offset where there is a legally enforceable right of offset and there is an intention to settle the balances net. The deferred tax balances are analysed below:- Accelerated Share Short term tax based timing depreciation Pension charges differences Losses Total 2012 $m $m $m $m $m $m Deferred tax assets 71.5 (12.7) (31.3) (64.9) (2.0) (39.4) Deferred tax - - - 9.4 - 9.4 liabilities Net deferred tax 71.5 (12.7) (31.3) (55.5) (2.0) (30.0) liability/(asset) Accelerated Share Short term tax based timing depreciation Pension charges differences Losses Total 2011 $m $m $m $m $m $m Deferred tax assets 59.8 (11.5) (33.4) (71.5) (4.0) (60.6) Deferred tax - - - 5.7 - 5.7 liabilities Net deferred tax 59.8 (11.5) (33.4) (65.8) (4.0) (54.9) liability/(asset) 20 Share based charges The Group currently has four share schemes that give rise to share based charges. These are the Executive Share Option Scheme (`ESOS'), the Long Term Retention Plan (`LTRP'), the Long Term Incentive Plan (`LTIP') and the Long Term Cash Incentive Plan (`LTCIP'). Further details of these schemes is provided in the Directors' Remuneration Report. The charge to operating profit in 2012 for these schemes amounted to $26.2m (2011 : $19.2m). $19.6m (2011: $16.0m) of the total charge is credited to retained earnings and $6.6m (2011: $3.2m), relating to the LTCIP, is included in other non-current liabilities as the LTCIP is a cash settled scheme. The assumptions made in arriving at the charge for each scheme are detailed below: ESOS and LTRP Around 1,200 employees participate in these schemes. For the purposes of calculating the fair value of the share options, a Black-Scholes option pricing model has been used. Based on past experience, it has been assumed that options will be exercised, on average, six months after the earliest exercise date, which is four years after grant date, and there will be a lapse rate of between 15% and 20%. The share price volatility used in the calculation of 35%-40% is based on the actual volatility of the Group's shares since IPO as well as that of comparable companies. The risk free rate of return is based on the implied yield available on zero coupon gilts with a term remaining equal to the expected lifetime of the options at the date of grant. The rate used ranges from 0.5% to 4.4%. A dividend yield of between 1.0% and 2.0% has been used in the calculations. The fair value of options granted under the ESOS during the year was £2.09 (2011 : £1.62). The fair value of options granted under the LTRP during the year was £6.43 (2011 : £4.94 to £6.38). The weighted average remaining contractual life of share options at 31 December 2012 is 5.6 years (2011: 5.7 years). LTIP The share based charge for the LTIP was calculated using a fair value of £4.12 for the first cycle, £1.81 for the second cycle, £3.01 for the third cycle, £ 5.10 for the fourth cycle and £6.18 for the fifth cycle. The charge for market related performance targets has been calculated using a Monte Carlo simulation model taking account of share price volatility against peer group companies, risk free rate of return, dividend yield and the expected lifetime of the award. LTCIP The share based charge for the LTCIP was calculated using a fair value of £7.01 (2011: £6.18). The fair value is calculated using a Black-Scholes option pricing model using similar assumptions to those used for ESOS and LTRP above. Payments under the LTCIP are linked to movements in the Group's share price. 20 Share based charges (continued) Executive Share Option Schemes The following options to subscribe for new or existing shares were outstanding at 31 December: Year of Number of ordinary Exercise shares under option price Grant 2012 2011 (per Exercise share) period 2003 72,500 162,500 158p 2007-2013 2004 160,000 455,584 128½p 2008-2014 2005 20,000 30,000 145p 2009-2015 2006 48,500 109,500 265¼p 2010-2016 2007 102,290 231,660 268½p 2011-2017 2008 254,346 937,111 381¾p 2012-2018 2008 29,850 81,460 354⅓p 2012-2018 2009 2,498,791 2,818,105 222p 2013-2019 2009 50,000 55,836 283⅔p 2013-2019 2010 2,556,687 2,805,667 377½p 2014-2020 2011 1,938,166 2,031,500 529½p 2015-2021 2012 1,919,865 - 680½p 2016-2022 2012 5,000 - 802p 2016-2022 9,655,995 9,718,923 Details of the Group's Executive Share Option Schemes are set out in the Directors' Remuneration Report. Share options are granted at an exercise price equal to the average mid-market price of the shares on the three days prior to the date of grant. 687,486 options (2011 : 989,244) were exercisable at 31 December 2012. 1,964,000 options were granted during the year, 1,438,477 options were exercised during the year and 588,451 options lapsed during the year. The weighted average share price for ESOS options exercised during the year was £ 7.59 (2011 : £6.49). Options granted to directors under the executive share option scheme are subject to performance criteria as set out in the Directors' Remuneration Report. No options have been granted to executive directors since 2009. There are no performance criteria under this scheme for options granted to employees. Long Term Retention Plan The following options granted under the Group's LTRP were outstanding at 31 December: Year of Number of ordinary Exercise shares under option price Grant 2012 2011 (per Exercise share) period 2007 - 106,500 3⅓p 2011-2012 2008 145,000 1,159,959 3⅓p 2012-2013 2009 2,201,000 2,502,932 3⅓p 2013-2014 2010 1,029,042 1,160,270 3⅓p 2014-2015 2011 75,000 75,000 3⅓p 2015-2016 2011 569,500 588,000 42/7p 2015-2016 2012 896,334 - 42/7p 2016-2017 4,915,876 5,592,661 20 Share based charges (continued) Options are granted under the Group's LTRP at par value. The basis of the scheme is that an overall bonus pool is calculated annually based on performance criteria that consider the growth in the Group's adjusted earnings per share in the prior year. There are no performance criteria attached to the exercise of options under the LTRP. 145,000 options (2011 : 106,500) were exercisable at 31 December 2012. 928,500 LTRP options were granted during the year, 1,279,681 LTRP options were exercised during the year and 325,604 LTRP options lapsed during the year. The weighted average share price for LTRP options exercised during the year was £7.51 (2011 : £6.52). Further details on the LTRP are provided in the Directors' Remuneration Report. Long Term Incentive Plan The Group's Long Term Incentive Plan (`LTIP') has been in place since 2008. Under this Scheme, the executive directors and certain senior executives are awarded shares dependent upon the achievement of performance targets established by the Remuneration Committee. The performance measures for the LTIP are EBITA, OCER (ratio of operating capital employed to revenue), total shareholder return and adjusted diluted earnings per share. The LTIP awards are in the form of shares and forfeitable restricted shares. 20% of any award earned over the three year performance cycle are deferred for a further two years in the form of forfeitable restricted shares. At 31 December 2012, 4,448,914 shares were potentially issuable under this scheme. Further details of the LTIP are provided in the Directors' Remuneration Report. 21 Share capital Ordinary shares of 42/7 pence each 2012 2011 (2011: 42/7 pence) Issued and fully paid shares $m shares $m At 1 January 371,275,384 23.4 530,266,720 26.3 Shares issued to satisfy option - - 45,000 - awards Shares issued relating to PSN - - 10,511,413 0.6 acquisition Purchase of shares under tender - - (65,911,929) (3.6) offer New shares issued in advance of - - 4 - share reorganisation Share reorganisation - - (105,535,824) - Allocation of new shares to employee 1,900,000 0.1 1,900,000 0.1 share trusts At 31 December 373,175,384 23.5 371,275,384 23.4 On 20 December 2012, 1,900,000 new shares of 42/7 pence were issued to the employee share trusts at prices ranging from 42/7 pence to 222 pence. During 2011, the Company purchased 65,911,929 shares at a cost of $675.7m under the tender offer that formed the first part of the return of cash to shareholders. $3.6m, representing the par value of these shares was deducted from share capital and a corresponding amount credited to a capital redemption reserve (note 24). The total cost of $675.7m was deducted from retained earnings (note 23). In addition, 4 new shares were issued prior to the reorganisation of the Company's share capital. The reorganisation of the Company's share capital resulted in seven 42/7 pence shares being issued for each existing nine 3⅓ pence shares. During 2011, 1,900,000 new shares were issued to the employee share trusts. 22 Share premium 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January 7.7 315.8 Proceeds from Group companies relating to options exercised 43.5 6.0 under share symmetry scheme Issue of `B' shares - (321.7) Allocation of new shares to employee share trusts 3.1 7.6 At 31 December 54.3 7.7 During the year, the company received $43.5m (2011: $6.0m) proceeds from Group companies relating to the exercise of employee share options under the share symmetry scheme. This amount was credited to share premium. Under the share symmetry scheme, subsidiary companies remit share proceeds to the parent company in respect of employee share options granted before the IPO in 2002 On 20 December 2012, 1,900,000 new shares of 42/7 pence were issued to the employee share trusts at prices ranging from 42/7 pence to 222 pence and $3.1m was credited to the share premium account. During 2011, 191,250,234 `B' shares were issued at £1.40 each resulting in a total of $436.1m being credited to the `B' share capital account. At the same time, $321.7m was deducted from share premium and $114.4m was deducted from the merger reserve (note 24). 1,900,000 new shares were issued to the employee share trusts with $7.6m being credited to the share premium account. 23 Retained earnings 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January 1,469.8 1,007.6 Profit for the year attributable to owners of the parent 257.0 2,302.3 Dividends paid (note 6) (55.2) (53.4) Credit relating to share based charges (note 20) 19.6 9.7 Actuarial loss on retirement benefit liabilities (note 29) (8.5) (22.6) Movement in deferred tax relating to retirement benefit 2.1 6.1 liabilities Proceeds from Group companies relating to options exercised (43.5) (6.0) under share symmetry scheme Purchase of shares under tender offer - (675.7) Redemption of `B' shares - (436.1) Deferred share dividend - (533.3) Purchase of `C' shares by company - (113.4) Foreign exchange relating to return of cash to shareholders, - (9.8) net of tax Expenses relating to return of cash to shareholders - (14.9) Shares allocated to employee share trusts (3.2) (7.7) Shares purchased by employee share trusts - (42.5) Shares disposed of by employee share trusts 6.5 12.3 Cash received by employee share trusts from the return of - 25.0 cash to shareholders Tax credit relating to share option schemes 1.1 20.8 Exchange movements in respect of shares held by employee (5.0) 1.4 share trusts At 31 December 1,640.7 1,469.8 23 Retained earnings (continued) During 2012, the parent company received $43.5m (2011: $6.0m) of proceeds from Group companies relating to the exercise of employee share options under the share symmetry scheme. This amount was credited to share premium in the parent company and an equivalent amount deducted from retained earnings on consolidation. In 2011, the return of cash to shareholders via the purchase and redemption of shares and a deferred share dividend resulted in a deduction of $1,758.5m from retained earnings. Full details are provided in the 2011 Annual Report and Accounts. Retained earnings are stated after deducting the investment in own shares held by employee share trusts. Investment in own shares represents the cost of 11,599,912 (2011: 14,696,669) of the company's ordinary shares totalling $112.7m (2011: $111.0m). No options have been granted over shares held by the employee share trusts (2011: nil). Shares acquired by the employee share trusts are purchased in the open market using funds provided by John Wood Group PLC to meet obligations under the Employee Share Option Schemes, the LTRP and the LTIP. During 2012, 1,900,000 new shares were allocated to the employee share trust at a value of $3.2m. 2,718,158 shares were issued during the year to satisfy the exercise of share options at a value of $6.5m. 2,278,599 shares were issued during the year to satisfy share awards under the Long Term Incentive Plan. Exchange adjustments of $5.0m (2011: $1.4m) arose during the year relating to the retranslation of the investment in own shares from sterling to US dollars. The costs of funding and administering the trusts are charged to the income statement in the period to which they relate. The market value of the shares at 31 December 2012 was $137.0m (2011: $146.4m) based on the closing share price of £7.27 (2011: £6.41). The employee share trusts have waived their rights to receipt of dividends on ordinary shares. 24 Other reserves Capital Capital Currency reduction redemption Merger translation Hedging reserve reserve reserve reserve reserve Total $m $m $m $m $m $m At 1 January 2011 88.1 (28.4) (3.1) 56.6 - - Shares issued - - 114.4 - - 114.4 relating to PSN acquisition Purchase of shares - 3.6 - - - 3.6 under tender offer Issue of `B' shares - - (114.4) (114.4) Redemption of `B' - 436.1 - - - 436.1 shares Exchange movements - - - (31.1) - (31.1) on retranslation of foreign currency net assets Cash flow hedges - - - - (1.6) (1.6) At 31 December 2011 88.1 439.7 - (59.5) (4.7) 463.6 Exchange movements on retranslation of foreign currency net - - - 41.3 - 41.3 assets Cash flow hedges - - - - 3.7 3.7 At 31 December 2012 88.1 439.7 - (18.2) (1.0) 508.6 The currency translation reserve relates to the retranslation of foreign currency net assets on consolidation. This was reset to zero on transition to IFRS at 1 January 2004. The movement during the year relates to the retranslation of foreign currency net assets, including goodwill and intangible assets recognised on acquisition. The hedging reserve relates to the accounting for derivative financial instruments under IAS 39. Fair value gains and losses in respect of effective cash flow hedges are recognised in the hedging reserve. 25 Non-controlling interests 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January 10.0 10.9 Exchange movements 0.1 (0.2) Share of profit for the year 1.2 0.5 Dividends paid to non-controlling interests (1.2) (0.3) Non-controlling interests arising on business combinations (0.3) 0.4 Disposal of non-controlling interests (1.2) - Other transactions with non-controlling interests (0.4) (1.3) At 31 December 8.2 10.0 26 Cash generated from operations 2012 2011 $m $m Reconciliation of operating profit to cash generated from operations: Operating profit from continuing operations before 375.6 262.9 exceptional items Operating (loss)/profit from discontinued operations (2.0) 57.1 before exceptional items Adjustments for: Depreciation 43.8 47.2 Loss/(gain) on disposal of property plant and 1.3 (0.1) equipment Amortisation of intangible assets 85.5 78.7 Share based charges 26.2 19.2 Decrease in provisions (8.1) (3.1) Changes in working capital (excluding effect of acquisition and divestment of subsidiaries) Increase in inventories (43.7) (51.4) Increase in receivables (50.1) (232.1) (Decrease)/increase in payables (99.1) 96.4 Exchange movements (1.7) 9.7 Cash generated from operations 327.7 284.5 Analysis of net debt At 1 Exchange At 31 January Cash flow movements December 2012 2012 $m $m $m $m Cash and cash equivalents 226.6 (60.8) 6.5 172.3 Short-term borrowings (69.2) 26.5 (2.6) (45.3) Long-term borrowings (161.3) (115.5) (4.7) (281.5) Net debt (3.9) (149.8) (0.8) (154.5) 27 Acquisitions and divestments Acquisitions The assets and liabilities acquired in respect of the business combinations during the year were as follows: Total $m Property plant and equipment 30.5 Intangible assets recognised on acquisition 57.6 Trade and other receivables 22.3 Cash 5.9 Bank borrowings (18.7) Trade and other payables (21.0) Income tax liabilities (0.5) Deferred tax liabilities (31.0) Provisions (1.6) Total identifiable net assets acquired 43.5 Goodwill 156.7 Non-controlling interests 0.3 Consideration 200.5 Consideration satisfied by: Cash 175.9 Deferred and contingent consideration 24.6 200.5 The Group has used acquisition accounting for the purchases and, in accordance with the Group's accounting policies, the goodwill arising on consolidation of $156.7m has been capitalised. During the year the Group acquired 100% of the share capital of Mitchell's Oilfield Services Inc (`Mitchell's') and 100% of the share capital of Duval. The acquisitions are not considered to be material to the Group on an individual basis and therefore have been aggregated in the table above. The acquisitions of Mitchell's and Duval provide the Group with access to the oil rich Eagle Ford and Bakken shale regions in the US, strengthening the Group's capabilities in the US onshore market. The acquired companies will be in a position to access the Group's wider client base and use the Group's resources to further grow and develop their businesses. These factors contribute to the goodwill recognised on the acquisitions. Provisional fair value adjustments of $57.6m, representing the fair value of customer contracts, have been recorded in relation to the acquisitions made in the year. Adjustments of $7.6m have been made in respect of the provisional fair value adjustments recorded in 2011 and consequently goodwill has increased by this amount. These adjustments made are not considered material to the financial statements and the comparative balance sheet has therefore not been restated. 27 Acquisitions and disposals (continued) The outflow of cash and cash equivalents on the acquisitions made during the year is analysed as follows: $m Cash consideration 175.9 Cash acquired (5.9) Borrowings acquired 18.7 Cash outflow 188.7 Included in the cash outflow above are deferred and contingent consideration payments of $30.4m made during the year in respect of acquisitions made in prior periods. The results of the Group, as if the above acquisitions had been made at the beginning of period, would have been as follows: $m Continuing revenue 6,921.2 Continuing EBITA 483.0 From the date of acquisition to 31 December 2012, the acquisitions contributed $52.1m to revenue and $11.5m to EBITA. 27 Acquisitions and disposals (continued) Divestments On 4 April 2012, the Group divested its Aero Engine overhaul business and in May 2012, the Group completed the disposal of a Well Support business in the Middle East, the sale of which was agreed at the time of the Well Support divestment in April 2011. In total, proceeds of $43.0m were received for these two businesses. The assets and liabilities disposed of were reclassified as gross assets and liabilities held for sale in the Group balance sheet at 31st December 2011. Property, plant and equipment with a book value of $1.3m that was part of one of these divestments was not reclassified as held for sale at that time as it was anticipated that the Group would retain ownership of those assets. Details of the assets and liabilities divested were as follows: $m Property plant and equipment 7.6 Goodwill and intangible assets 1.4 Inventories 14.1 Trade and other receivables 10.6 Cash and cash equivalents 0.4 Borrowings (0.2) Trade and other payables (16.9) 17.0 Non-controlling interests (1.2) Net assets divested 15.8 Gross proceeds received 43.0 Gain on divestment before tax 27.2 Tax (4.2) Net gain on divestment after tax (see note 4) 23.0 The inflow of cash and cash equivalents in relation to the divestments is analysed as follows: $m Gross proceeds received 43.0 Divestment costs paid (2.2) Cash divested (0.4) Borrowings divested 0.2 Net cash inflow from divestment 40.6 In 2011, the Group divested its Well Support division to GE. Proceeds less costs of disposal amounted to $2,781.5m and the net assets divested were $475.8m. The resulting gain on sale of $2,305.7m was shown as an exceptional item in the 2011 income statement. 28 Employees and directors Employee benefits expense 2012 2011 $m $m Wages and salaries 2,758.8 2,355.2 Social security costs 184.1 170.9 Pension costs - defined benefit schemes (note 29) 7.4 7.8 Pension costs - defined contribution schemes (note 29) 87.5 73.3 Share based charges 26.2 19.2 3,064.0 2,626.4 Average monthly number of employees (including executive 2012 2011 directors) No. No. By geographical area: UK 7,791 6,909 US 9,896 9,211 Rest of the World 15,792 11,728 33,479 27,848 Key management compensation 2012 2011 $m $m Salaries and short-term employee benefits 20.2 25.8 Amounts receivable under long-term incentive schemes 4.8 4.1 Social security costs 3.0 3.3 Post-employment benefits 1.1 1.2 Share based charges 9.4 7.5 38.5 41.9 Key management compensation represents the charge to the income statement in respect of the remuneration of the executive directors and certain senior executives. 2012 2011 Directors $m $m Aggregate emoluments 6.2 11.4 Aggregate amounts receivable under long-term incentive 1.6 2.1 schemes Aggregate gains made on the exercise of share options 4.1 2.8 Share based charges 2.7 2.6 14.6 18.9 Aggregate emoluments in 2011 included a special incentive payment to the Well Support executive director, J Renfroe, on completion of the disposal of the business in April 2011. Two directors (2011: one) have retirement benefits accruing under a defined contribution pension scheme. Retirement benefits are accruing to two (2011: four) directors under the company's defined benefit pension scheme. Further details of director's emoluments are provided in the Directors' Remuneration Report. 29 Retirement benefit liabilities One of the Group's pension schemes in the UK, the John Wood Group PLC Retirement Benefits Scheme, is a defined benefit scheme, which is contracted out of the State Scheme. The assets of the scheme are held separately from those of the Group, being invested with independent investment companies in trustee administered funds. The most recent actuarial valuation of the scheme was carried out at 5 April 2010 by a professionally qualified actuary. The principal assumptions made by the actuaries at the balance sheet date were: 2012 2011 % % Rate of increase in pensionable salaries 5.00 4.90 Rate of increase in pensions in payment and deferred 3.00 2.90 pensions Discount rate 4.50 4.80 Expected return on scheme assets 6.27 7.00 The expected return on scheme assets for 2012 is based on market expectation at the beginning of the period for returns over the entire life of the benefit obligation. From 1 January 2013, the expected return on scheme assets will be set at a rate equivalent to the discount rate. The impact of this change will be to reduce the expected return and thus increase the net finance cost in the income statement in future periods. The impact in 2013 is estimated to be $2.4m. At 31 December 2012 the actuary has determined pension liabilities by reference to a standard actuarial mortality table which considered UK wide mortality data relevant to the Group's pension scheme. Those observed mortality rates have been projected to improve at a specific rate into the future to allow for established trends and expectations in line with normal actuarial practice. Specifically, the actuarial table used was PXA00 and improvements were in line with the long cohort approach with an annual underpin of 1% p.a. The amounts recognised in the balance sheet are determined as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Present value of funded obligations (246.1) (206.7) Fair value of scheme assets 191.1 160.9 Net liabilities (55.0) (45.8) The major categories of scheme assets as a percentage of total scheme assets are as follows: 2012 2011 % % Equity securities 82.9 83.4 Corporate bonds 8.4 7.7 Gilts 8.3 8.6 Cash 0.4 0.3 29 Retirement benefit liabilities (continued) The amounts recognised in the income statement are as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Current service cost included within employee benefits 7.4 7.8 expense Interest cost 10.4 10.8 Expected return on scheme assets (10.5) (11.3) Total included within finance income (0.1) (0.5) The employee benefits expense is included within administrative expenses in the income statement. Changes in the present value of the defined benefit liability are as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Present value of funded obligations at 1 January 206.7 188.3 Current service cost 7.4 7.8 Interest cost 10.4 10.8 Actuarial losses 17.0 7.7 Benefits paid (5.7) (5.3) Plan curtailment - (0.5) Exchange movements 10.3 (2.1) Present value of funded obligations at 31 December 246.1 206.7 Changes in the fair value of scheme assets are as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Fair value of scheme assets at 1 January 160.9 155.0 Expected return on scheme assets 10.5 11.3 Contributions 8.9 16.1 Benefits paid (5.7) (5.3) Actuarial gains/(losses) 8.5 (14.9) Exchange movements 8.0 (1.3) Fair value of scheme assets at 31 December 191.1 160.9 Included in the 2011 contributions above was a one-off payment of £5.0m ($8.0m) made during the year to reduce the scheme deficit. 29 Retirement benefit liabilities (continued) Analysis of the movement in the balance sheet liability: 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January 45.8 33.3 Current service cost 7.4 7.8 Finance income (0.1) (0.5) Contributions (8.9) (16.1) Plan curtailment - (0.5) Net actuarial losses recognised in the year 8.5 22.6 Exchange movements 2.3 (0.8) At 31 December 55.0 45.8 Cumulative actuarial losses recognised in equity: 2012 2011 $m $m At 1 January 73.1 50.5 Net actuarial losses recognised in the year 8.5 22.6 At 31 December 81.6 73.1 The actual return on scheme assets was $19.0m (2011 : $(3.6)m). History of experience gains and losses: 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 Difference between the expected and actual return on scheme assets : Gain/(loss) ($m) 8.5 (14.9) 7.5 15.6 (44.3) Percentage of scheme assets 4% 9% 5% 11% 44% Experience losses on scheme liabilities: (Loss)/gain ($m) (17.0) (7.7) (6.5) (24.0) 25.6 Percentage of the present value of 7% 4% 4% 14% 21% the scheme liabilities Present value of scheme liabilities 246.1 206.7 188.3 174.4 124.7 ($m) Fair value of scheme assets ($m) 191.1 160.9 155.0 140.1 101.6 Deficit ($m) 55.0 45.8 33.3 34.3 23.1 The contributions expected to be paid during the financial year ending 31 December 2013 amount to $8.3m. Pension costs for defined contribution schemes are as follows: 2012 2011 $m $m Defined contribution schemes 87.5 73.3 There were no contributions outstanding at 31 December 2012 in respect of defined contribution schemes (2011 : $21.5m). 30 Operating lease commitments - minimum lease payments 2012 2011 Vehicles, Vehicles, plant and plant and Property equipment Property equipment $m $m $m $m Amounts payable under non-cancellable operating leases due: Within one year 85.4 20.4 72.6 10.3 Later than one year and less than five 248.0 21.4 190.3 20.3 years After five years 140.8 0.1 91.0 0.3 474.2 41.9 353.9 30.9 The Group leases various offices and facilities under non-cancellable operating lease agreements. The leases have various terms, escalation clauses and renewal rights. The Group also leases vehicles, plant and equipment under non-cancellable operating lease agreements. 31 Contingent liabilities At the balance sheet date the Group had cross guarantees without limit extended to its principal bankers in respect of sums advanced to subsidiaries. In February 2010, the Group and several other parties were notified of a legal claim from a customer in respect of work carried out in 2008. Management believe that the Group is in a strong position to defend the claim. In addition, the Group is currently cooperating with an investigation in relation to a facility where it previously provided services. Management do not believe that it is probable that a material liability will arise from either of these matters. There has been no material change to the position on these matters during the year. 32 Capital and other financial commitments 2012 2011 $m $m Contracts placed for future capital expenditure not provided 12.5 17.3 in the financial statements The capital expenditure above relates to property plant and equipment. $1.7m of the above amount relates to commitments made by the Group's joint venture companies. 33 Related party transactions The following transactions were carried out with the Group's joint ventures. These transactions comprise sales and purchases of goods and services and funding provided in the ordinary course of business. 2012 2011 $m $m 35.5 44.0 Sale of goods and services to joint ventures Purchase of goods and services from joint ventures 33.3 24.6 Receivables from joint ventures 83.1 36.8 Payables to joint ventures 20.8 5.5 In addition to the above, the Group charged JW Holdings Limited, a company in which Sir Ian Wood has an interest, an amount of $0.1m (2011 : $0.1m) for management services provided under normal commercial terms. Key management compensation is disclosed in note 28. 34 Principal subsidiaries and joint ventures The Group's principal subsidiaries and joint ventures at 31 December 2012 are listed below. Country of incorporation Ownership Name of subsidiary or joint or interest Principal activity venture registration % Wood Group Engineering Wood Group Mustang Holdings, USA 100 Conceptual studies, Inc engineering, project J P Kenny Engineering Limited UK 100 and construction management and control IMV Projects Inc Canada 100 system upgrades. Wood Group PSN Wood Group Engineering (North UK 100 Brownfield engineering Sea) Limited and modifications, Wood Group PSN, Inc USA 100 production enhancement, operations and Wood Group PAC, Inc USA 100 management, training, maintenance Wood Group PSN Limited UK 100 management and abandonment services. Production Services Network UK 100 (UK) Limited Wood Group PSN Australia Pty Australia 100 Limited Production Services Network Russia 100 Sakhalin LLC Mitchells Oilfield Services USA 100 Inc Cyprus 50* Wood Group CCC Limited Wood Group GTS Rolls Wood Group (Repair & UK 50* Gas turbine repair and Overhauls) overhaul Limited TransCanada Turbines Limited Canada 50* Wood Group Pratt & Whitney USA 49* Industrial Turbine Services, LLC UK 100 Wood Group Gas Turbine Services Limited Wood Group Power Solutions, USA 100 Power plant engineering, Inc procurement and construction The proportion of voting power held equates to the ownership interest, other than for joint ventures (marked *) which are jointly controlled. Shareholder information Payment of dividends The Company declares its dividends in US dollars. As a result of the shareholders being mainly UK based, dividends will be paid in sterling, but if you would like to receive your dividend in US dollars please contact the Registrars at the address below. All shareholders will receive dividends in sterling unless requested. If you are a UK based shareholder, the Company encourages you to have your dividends paid through the BACS (Banker's Automated Clearing Services) system. The benefit of the BACS payment method is that the Registrars post the tax vouchers directly to the shareholders, whilst the dividend is credited on the payment date to the shareholder's Bank or Building Society account. UK shareholders who have not yet arranged for their dividends to be paid direct to their Bank or Building Society account and wish to benefit from this service should contact the Registrars at the address below. Sterling dividends will be translated at the closing mid-point spot rate on 19 April 2013 as published in the Financial Times on 20 April 2013. Officers and advisers Secretary and Registered Office Registrars R M B Brown Equiniti Limited John Wood Group PLC Aspect House John Wood House Spencer Road Greenwell Road Lancing Aberdeen West Sussex AB12 3AX BN99 6DA Tel: 01224 851000 Tel: 0871 384 2649 Stockbrokers Independent Auditors JPMorgan Cazenove Limited PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP Credit Suisse Chartered Accountants and Statutory Auditors 32 Albyn Place Aberdeen AB10 IYL Company Solicitors Slaughter and May Financial calendar Results announced 5 March 2013 Ex-dividend date 17 April 2013 Dividend record date 19 April 2013 Annual General Meeting 15 May 2013 Dividend payment date 22 May 2013 The Group's Investor Relations website can be accessed at www.woodgroup.com. END -0- Mar/05/2013 07:01 GMT
WOOD GROUP (JOHN) PLC: Full results for year ended 31 December 2012
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