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UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549

SCHEDULE 14A

Proxy Statement Pursuant to Section 14(a) of
the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (Amendment No.          )

Filed by the Registrant ý

Filed by a Party other than the Registrant o

Check the appropriate box:

o

 

Preliminary Proxy Statement

o

 

Confidential, for Use of the Commission Only (as permitted by Rule 14a-6(e)(2))

ý

 

Definitive Proxy Statement

o

 

Definitive Additional Materials

o

 

Soliciting Material under §240.14a-12

 

OMNICELL, INC.

(Name of Registrant as Specified In Its Charter)

N/A

(Name of Person(s) Filing Proxy Statement, if other than the Registrant)

Payment of Filing Fee (Check the appropriate box):

ý

 

No fee required.

o

 

Fee computed on table below per Exchange Act Rules 14a-6(i)(1) and 0-11.
    (1)   Title of each class of securities to which transaction applies:
        
 
    (2)   Aggregate number of securities to which transaction applies:
        
 
    (3)   Per unit price or other underlying value of transaction computed pursuant to Exchange Act Rule 0-11 (set forth the amount on which the filing fee is calculated and state how it was determined):
        
 
    (4)   Proposed maximum aggregate value of transaction:
        
 
    (5)   Total fee paid:
        
 

o

 

Fee paid previously with preliminary materials.

o

 

Check box if any part of the fee is offset as provided by Exchange Act Rule 0-11(a)(2) and identify the filing for which the offsetting fee was paid previously. Identify the previous filing by registration statement number, or the Form or Schedule and the date of its filing.

 

 

(1)

 

Amount Previously Paid:
        
 
    (2)   Form, Schedule or Registration Statement No.:
        
 
    (3)   Filing Party:
        
 
    (4)   Date Filed:
        
 

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OMNICELL, INC.
590 E. Middlefield Road
Mountain View, California 94043

NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS

TO BE HELD ON MAY 14, 2019

Dear Stockholder:

        You are cordially invited to attend the Annual Meeting of Stockholders of Omnicell, Inc., a Delaware corporation ("Omnicell," the "Company," "our," "us," or "we"). The meeting will be held on Tuesday, May 14, 2019 at 2:00 p.m. local time at the Company's headquarters located at 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043, for the following purposes:

        These items of business are more fully described in the Proxy Statement accompanying this Notice.

        The record date for the Annual Meeting is March 19, 2019. Only stockholders of record at the close of business on that date may vote at the meeting or any adjournment thereof.

Important Notice Regarding the Availability of Proxy Materials for the Stockholders' Meeting to be held on Tuesday, May 14, 2019 at 2:00 p.m. local time at the Company's headquarters located at 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043.

The proxy statement and annual report to stockholders are available at
http://ir.omnicell.com/financials-filings/annual-reports-and-proxies


    By Order of the Board of Directors

 

 

/s/ DAN S. JOHNSTON  

 

 

Dan S. Johnston
Corporate Secretary

Mountain View, California
April 1, 2019

You are cordially invited to attend the Annual Meeting in person. Whether or not you expect to attend the meeting, please complete, date, sign and return the enclosed proxy, or vote over the telephone or the Internet as instructed in these materials, as promptly as possible in order to ensure your representation at the meeting. A return envelope (which is postage prepaid if mailed in the United States) is enclosed for your convenience. Even if you have voted by proxy, you may still vote in person if you attend the Annual Meeting. Please note, however, that if your shares are held of record by a broker, bank or other nominee and you wish to vote at the meeting, you must obtain a proxy issued in your name from that record holder.


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Omnicell, Inc.
590 E. Middlefield Road
Mountain View, California 94043

PROXY STATEMENT
FOR THE 2019 ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS
MAY 14, 2019

TABLE OF CONTENTS

QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ABOUT THESE PROXY MATERIALS AND VOTING

    3  

BOARD AND CORPORATE GOVERNANCE MATTERS

   
9
 

PROPOSAL NO. 1: ELECTION OF DIRECTORS

   
9
 

Information About our Directors and Nominees

    10  

Board Leadership Structure

    14  

Independence of the Board of Directors

    14  

Role of the Board in Risk Oversight

    15  

Director and Executive Officer Stock Ownership Guidelines

    16  

Meetings of the Board of Directors

    16  

Information Regarding Committees of the Board of Directors

    16  

Audit Committee

    17  

Report of the Audit Committee of the Board of Directors

    19  

Compensation Committee

    20  

Corporate Governance Committee

    21  

Stockholder Communications with the Board of Directors

    23  

Code of Ethics

    23  

Corporate Governance Guidelines

    23  

Certain Relationships and Related Transactions

    23  

Director Compensation

    24  

EXECUTIVE OFFICERS

   
27
 

EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION

   
27
 

PROPOSAL NO. 2: ADVISORY VOTE ON EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION

   
27
 

Compensation Discussion and Analysis

    28  

Executive Summary

    29  

Executive Compensation-Setting Process

    34  

Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations

    36  

Compensation Committee Report

    47  

Executive Compensation Tables

    48  

Summary Compensation Table

    48  

Grants of Plan-Based Awards

    49  

Narrative Disclosure to Summary Compensation Table and Grants of Plan-Based Awards Table

    50  

Outstanding Equity Awards at Fiscal Year End

    52  

Option Exercises and Stock Vested

    53  

Severance and Change of Control Arrangements

    55  

Potential Payments Upon Termination or Change of Control

    56  

Risk Analysis of Our Compensation Plans

    57  

CEO Pay Ratio

    57  

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EQUITY PLAN INFORMATION

    59  

PROPOSAL NO. 3: APPROVAL OF 2009 EQUITY INCENTIVE PLAN, AMENDED

   
59
 

Equity Compensation Plan Information

    74  

STOCK OWNERSHIP

   
75
 

Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners and Management

    75  

Section 16(a) Beneficial Ownership Reporting Compliance

    76  

AUDIT MATTERS

   
77
 

PROPOSAL NO. 4: RATIFICATION OF SELECTION OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTING FIRM

   
77
 

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

   
79
 

Householding of Proxy Materials

   
79
 

Other Matters

    79  

APPENDIX A

   
A-1
 

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QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ABOUT THESE PROXY MATERIALS AND VOTING

Why am I receiving these materials?

        The Company has sent you this proxy statement and the enclosed proxy card because the Board of Directors (the "Board") of Omnicell, Inc. is soliciting your proxy to vote at the 2019 Annual Meeting of Stockholders (the "Annual Meeting"). You are invited to attend the Annual Meeting to vote on the proposals described in this proxy statement. However, you do not need to attend the meeting to vote your shares. Instead, you may simply complete, sign and return the enclosed proxy card, or follow the instructions below to submit your proxy over the telephone or over the Internet.

        The Company intends to mail this proxy statement and accompanying proxy card on or about April 1, 2019 to all stockholders of record entitled to vote at the Annual Meeting.

Who can vote at the Annual Meeting?

        Only stockholders of record at the close of business on March 19, 2019 will be entitled to vote at the Annual Meeting. On the record date, there were 41,202,233 shares of common stock outstanding and entitled to vote.

        If on March 19, 2019 your shares were registered directly in your name with Omnicell's transfer agent, Computershare Trust Company, N.A., then you are a stockholder of record. As a stockholder of record, you may vote in person at the meeting or vote by proxy. Whether or not you plan to attend the meeting, we urge you to fill out and return the enclosed proxy card or vote by proxy over the telephone or on the Internet as instructed below to ensure your vote is counted.

        If on March 19, 2019 your shares were held, not in your name, but rather in an account at a brokerage firm, bank, dealer, or other similar organization, then you are the beneficial owner of shares held in "street name" and these proxy materials are being forwarded to you by that organization. The organization holding your account is considered to be the stockholder of record for purposes of voting at the Annual Meeting. As a beneficial owner, you have the right to direct your broker or other agent regarding how to vote the shares in your account. You are also invited to attend the Annual Meeting. However, since you are not the stockholder of record, you may not vote your shares in person at the meeting unless you request and obtain a valid proxy from your broker or other agent.

        The Annual Meeting will be held at the Company's headquarters located at 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043.

        If you need directions to the meeting, please visit https://goo.gl/maps/pbCcc.

What am I voting on?

        There are four (4) matters scheduled for a vote:

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What if another matter is properly brought before the meeting?

        The Board knows of no other matters that will be presented for consideration at the Annual Meeting. If any other matters are properly brought before the meeting, it is the intention of the persons named in the accompanying proxy to vote on those matters in accordance with their best judgment.

How do I vote?

        You may either vote "For" all the nominees to the Board or you may "Withhold" your vote for any nominee you specify. For each of the other matters to be voted on, you may vote "For" or "Against" or abstain from voting. The procedures for voting are fairly simple:

        If you are a stockholder of record, you may vote in person at the Annual Meeting, vote by proxy using the enclosed proxy card, vote by proxy over the telephone, or vote by proxy over the Internet. Whether or not you plan to attend the meeting, we urge you to vote by proxy to ensure your vote is counted. You may still attend the meeting and vote in person even if you have already voted by proxy.

        If you are a beneficial owner of shares registered in the name of your broker, bank, or other agent, you should have received a proxy card and voting instructions with these proxy materials from that organization rather than from Omnicell. Simply complete and mail the proxy card to ensure that your vote is counted. Alternatively, you may vote by telephone or over the Internet as instructed by your broker or bank. To vote in person at the Annual Meeting, you must obtain a valid proxy from your broker, bank, or other agent. Follow the instructions from your broker or bank included with these proxy materials, or contact your broker or bank to request a proxy form.

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We provide Internet proxy voting to allow you to vote your shares on-line, with procedures designed to ensure the authenticity and correctness of your proxy vote instructions. However, please be aware that you must bear any costs associated with your Internet access, such as usage charges from Internet access providers and telephone companies.

How many votes do I have?

        On each matter to be voted upon, you have one vote for each share of common stock you owned as of March 19, 2019.

What happens if I do not vote?

        If you are a stockholder of record and do not vote by completing your proxy card, by telephone, through the internet or in person at the Annual Meeting, your shares will not be voted.

        If you are a beneficial owner and do not instruct your broker, bank, or other agent how to vote your shares, the question of whether your broker or nominee will still be able to vote your shares depends on whether the New York Stock Exchange ("NYSE") deems the particular proposal to be a "routine" matter. Brokers and nominees can use their discretion to vote "uninstructed" shares with respect to matters that are considered to be "routine," but not with respect to "non-routine" matters. Under the rules and interpretations of the NYSE, "non-routine" matters are matters that may substantially affect the rights or privileges of shareholders, such as mergers, shareholder proposals, elections of directors (even if not contested), executive compensation (including any advisory shareholder votes on executive compensation and on the frequency of shareholder votes on executive compensation), and certain corporate governance proposals, even if management-supported. Accordingly, your broker or nominee may not vote your shares on Proposals 1, 2 or 3 without your instructions, but may vote your shares on Proposal 4 even in the absence of your instructions.

What if I return a proxy card or otherwise vote but do not make specific choices?

        If you return a signed and dated proxy card without marking any voting selections, your shares will be voted as follows:

        If any other matter is properly presented at the meeting, your proxy holder (one of the individuals named on your proxy card) will vote your shares using his or her best judgment.

Who is paying for this proxy solicitation?

        We will pay for the entire cost of soliciting proxies. In addition to these mailed proxy materials, our directors and employees may also solicit proxies in person, by telephone, or by other means of communication. Directors and employees will not be paid any additional compensation for soliciting

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proxies. We may also reimburse brokerage firms, banks and other agents for the cost of forwarding proxy materials to beneficial owners.

What does it mean if I receive more than one set of proxy materials?

        If you receive more than one set of proxy materials, your shares are registered in more than one name or are registered in different accounts. Please complete, sign and return each proxy card to ensure that all of your shares are voted.

Can I change my vote after submitting my proxy?

        Yes. You can revoke your proxy at any time before the final vote at the meeting. If you are the record holder of your shares, you may revoke your proxy in any one of three ways:

        Your most current proxy card or telephone or internet proxy is the one that is counted.

        If your shares are held by your broker or bank as a nominee or agent, you should follow the instructions provided by your broker or bank.

When are stockholder proposals due for next year's Annual Meeting?

        Our annual meeting of stockholders generally is held in May of each year. We will consider for inclusion in our proxy materials for the 2020 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, stockholder proposals that are received at our executive offices no later than December 3, 2019 and that comply with all applicable requirements of Rule 14a-8 promulgated under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the "Exchange Act"). However, if our 2020 Annual Meeting of Stockholders is not held between April 14, 2020 and June 13, 2020, then the deadline will be a reasonable time prior to the time we begin to print and send our proxy materials. Proposals must be sent to our Corporate Secretary at Omnicell, Inc., 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043.

        Pursuant to Omnicell's bylaws, stockholders wishing to submit proposals or director nominations that are not to be included in our proxy materials must have given timely notice thereof in writing to our Corporate Secretary. To be timely for the 2020 Annual Meeting of Stockholders, you must notify our Corporate Secretary, in writing, not later than the close of business on February 14, 2020, nor earlier than the close of business on January 15, 2020. We also advise you to review Omnicell's bylaws, which contain additional requirements about advance notice of stockholder proposals and director nominations, including the different notice submission date requirements in the event that we do not hold our 2020 Annual Meeting of Stockholders between April 14, 2020 and June 13, 2020. A stockholder's notice to our Corporate Secretary must set forth the information required by Omnicell's bylaws with respect to each matter the stockholder proposes to bring before the annual meeting.

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How are votes counted?

        Votes will be counted by the inspector of election appointed for the Annual Meeting, who will separately count, for the proposal to elect directors, votes "For," "Withheld," and broker non-votes; and, with respect to the other proposals, votes "For" and "Against," abstentions and broker non-votes. Abstentions on Proposal Nos. 2, 3 and 4 will be counted towards the vote and will have the same effect as "Against" votes. Broker non-votes have no effect on the outcome of the vote for any proposal.

What are "broker non-votes"?

        As discussed above, when a beneficial owner of shares held in "street name" does not give instructions to the broker or nominee holding the shares as to how to vote on matters deemed by the NYSE to be "non-routine," the broker or nominee cannot vote the shares. These unvoted shares are counted as "broker non-votes."

How many votes are needed to approve each proposal?

What is the quorum requirement?

        A quorum of stockholders is necessary to hold a valid meeting. A quorum will be present if at least a majority of the outstanding shares are represented by stockholders present at the meeting or represented by proxy. On the record date, there were 41,202,233 shares outstanding and entitled to vote. Thus, the holders of 20,601,117 shares must be present in person or represented by proxy at the meeting or by proxy to have a quorum.

        Your shares will be counted towards the quorum only if you submit a valid proxy (or one is submitted on your behalf by your broker, bank or other nominee) or if you vote in person at the meeting. Abstentions and broker non-votes will be counted towards the quorum requirement. If there is no quorum, the holders of a majority of shares present at the meeting in person or represented by proxy may adjourn the meeting to another date.

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How can I find out the results of the voting at the Annual Meeting?

        Preliminary voting results will be announced at the Annual Meeting. Final voting results will be published in a current report on Form 8-K that we expect to file within four business days of the Annual Meeting. If final voting results are not available to us in time to file a current report on Form 8-K within four business days after the Annual Meeting, we intend to file a current report on Form 8-K to publish preliminary results and, within four business days after the final results are known to us, file an additional current report on Form 8-K to publish the final results.

What proxy materials are available on the internet?

        The proxy statement and Annual Report on Form 10-K are available at http://ir.omnicell.com/financials-filings/annual-reports-and-proxies.

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BOARD AND CORPORATE GOVERNANCE MATTERS

PROPOSAL NO. 1: ELECTION OF DIRECTORS

        Omnicell's Board presently has nine members and is divided into three classes, each with a three-year term, currently Class III, with a term expiring in 2019, Class I, with a term expiring in 2020 and Class II, with a term expiring in 2021.

        Two of the three directors currently serving in Class III, the class whose term of office expires in 2019, have been nominated for re-election at the Annual Meeting: James T. Judson and Bruce D. Smith, each of whom were previously elected by our stockholders. Gary S. Petersmeyer (a Class III director) was not nominated to stand for re-election to the Board at the Annual Meeting, and therefore his term as a director will expire at the Annual Meeting. The Company wishes to thank Mr. Petersmeyer for his 12 years of contribution to the Board. To fill the vacancy to be created by the conclusion of Mr. Petersmeyer's term of office, on February 13, 2019, the Board nominated Bruce E. Scott to stand for election to the Board (as a Class III director) at the Annual Meeting. If elected at the Annual Meeting, each of these three nominees (Messrs. Judson, Scott and Smith) would serve until the 2022 Annual Meeting of Stockholders and until his successor is elected and has qualified, or, if sooner, until the director's death, resignation or removal.

        Although directors are elected by a plurality of votes, it is our policy that any nominee for director in an uncontested election who receives a greater number of votes "withheld" from his or her election than votes "for" such election shall submit his or her offer of resignation for consideration by our Corporate Governance Committee, which will then consider all of the relevant facts and circumstances and recommend to our Board the action to be taken with respect to such offer of resignation. Our Board will then act on our Corporate Governance Committee's recommendation within ninety (90) days following certification of the stockholder vote. Promptly following our Board's decision, we will disclose that decision and an explanation of such decision in a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission or a press release.

        Vacancies on the Board may be filled only by persons elected by a majority of the remaining directors. A director elected by the Board to fill a vacancy in a class, including a vacancy created by an increase in the number of directors, shall serve for the remainder of the full term of that class and until the director's successor is elected and qualified. It is the Company's policy to encourage directors and nominees for director to attend the Company's Annual Meeting of Stockholders. Five of the eight then-current directors attended our 2018 Annual Meeting of Stockholders.

        Our Corporate Governance Committee seeks to assemble a board of directors that, as a whole, possesses the appropriate balance of professional and industry knowledge, financial expertise and management experience necessary to oversee and direct the Company's business. To that end, the Corporate Governance Committee has evaluated the Board's current members in the broader context of the Board's overall composition. The Corporate Governance Committee maintains a goal of recruiting members who complement and strengthen the skills of other members and who also exhibit integrity, collegiality, sound business judgment and other qualities that the Corporate Governance Committee views as critical to effective functioning of the Board.

        For information about the nominees and each director whose term is continuing after the Annual Meeting, including information regarding the specific and particular experience, qualifications, attributes or skills of each director nominee and continuing director that led the Corporate Governance Committee to believe that such individuals should serve on the Board, please refer to the section below entitled "Information about our Directors and Nominees."

THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS UNANIMOUSLY RECOMMENDS
A VOTE "FOR" EACH NAMED NOMINEE.

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INFORMATION ABOUT OUR DIRECTORS AND NOMINEES

        The following table and the brief biographies that follow provide information, as of the date of this proxy statement, about each director nominee and each continuing and non-continuing director.

 

 

                    Current
  Expiration
of Term


      Current Committee
Membership(2)(3)


                                               

 

 

    Age
  Position(s) within
Omnicell


  Director Since
  Class
  Term
Expires


  for which
Nominated


  Independent
  Audit
  Comp.
  Corp.
Gov.


  M&A
                                               

 

 

Director Nominees

                                                                         

 

 

James T. Judson

      64       Lead Independent Director       2006       III       2019       2022       Yes       Chair                       X    

 

 

Bruce E. Scott(1)

      63       Director Nominee             III             2022       Yes                                    

 

 

Bruce D. Smith

      71       Director       2014       III       2019       2022       Yes                       X            

 

 

Continuing Directors

                                                                         

 

 

Joanne B. Bauer

      63       Director       2014       I       2020             Yes       X                       X    

 

 

Robin G. Seim

      59       Director       2019       I       2020             No                               X    

 

 

Sara J. White

      73       Director       2003       I       2020             Yes               X       Chair            

 

 

Randall A. Lipps

      61       President, Chief Executive Officer and Chairman of the Board       1992       II       2021             No                                    

 

 

Vance B. Moore

      58       Director       2012       II       2021             Yes               X                    

 

 

Mark W. Parrish

      63       Director       2013       II       2021             Yes                       X            

 

 

Non-Continuing Director

                                                                         

 

 

Gary S. Petersmeyer(1)

      72       Director       2007       III       2019             Yes       X       Chair               X    

(1)
Mr. Petersmeyer (a Class III director) was not nominated to stand for re-election to the Board at the Annual Meeting, and therefore, his term as a director, including his positions on the Audit Committee, Compensation Committee and Mergers & Acquisitions Committee, will expire at the Annual Meeting. To fill the vacancy created by the conclusion of Mr. Petersmeyer's term, on February 13, 2019, the Board nominated Bruce E. Scott to stand for election to the Board (as a Class III director) at the Annual Meeting.

(2)
In connection with the conclusion of Mr. Petersmeyer's term and the nomination of Mr. Scott, the Board approved the following changes to the Company's committee membership, to be effective following the Annual Meeting: (1) Mr. Parrish will become a member of the Audit Committee, (2) Ms. Bauer will become the Chair of the Compensation Committee, Mr. Parrish will become a member of the Compensation Committee and Ms. White will cease to be a member of the Compensation Committee, (3) Mr. Scott (if elected to the Board) will become a member of the Corporate Governance Committee, and Mr. Parrish will cease to be a member of the Corporate Governance Committee, and (4) Mr. Scott (if elected to the Board) will become a member of the Mergers & Acquisitions Committee.

(3)
Robin G. Seim, who became a director as of March 18, 2019, joined the Mergers & Acquisitions Committee at that time.

Director Nominees

Class III Nominees for Election for a Three-Year Term Expiring at the 2022 Annual Meeting

        James T. Judson, age 64, has served as a director of Omnicell since April 2006. From March 2006 to December 2016, Mr. Judson served as a financial executive advisor to small and mid-sized companies. Mr. Judson served as interim Chief Financial Officer of Extreme Networks, Inc., a technology company from March 2011 to July 2012. From April 2005 to March 2006, Mr. Judson was Omnicell's Interim Chief Financial Officer. From February 2005 to April 2005, Mr. Judson was Omnicell's Vice President of Finance. From 1998 until his retirement in January 2002, Mr. Judson served as Vice President of Finance and Planning for the Worldwide Operations group of Sun Microsystems, Inc., a computer systems company. Mr. Judson received a B.S. in industrial management from Purdue University and an M.B.A. from Indiana University.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes that Mr. Judson's financial and operational expertise in executive level financial positions at a rapidly growing, global, publicly-traded company provides the Board with valuable insights into the financial operations of the Company and financial

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matters generally. The Corporate Governance Committee believes that Mr. Judson's knowledge of the Company and its accounting practices as Omnicell's former Interim Chief Financial Officer is especially valuable as Chairman of the Audit Committee.

        Bruce E. Scott, age 63, was nominated by the Board in February 2019 to stand for election to the Board at the Annual Meeting. From April 2014 to November 2018, Mr. Scott served as President of the EnvisionPharmacies division of EnvisonRxOptions, a health care and pharmacy benefit management company and a subsidiary of the Rite Aid Corporation. From September 2008 to April 2012, Mr. Scott held various executive roles at Medco Health Solutions, Inc., a pharmacy benefit management company, including President of Accredo Infusion Services, President of Critical Care Systems and Senior Vice President and Chief Pharmacist. From 2004 to July 2008, Mr. Scott was Chief Operating Officer of McKesson Medication Management LLC, a provider of pharmacy management services. Previously, he held several senior leadership roles at Allina Hospitals and Clinics, including as the Director of Pharmacy of United Hospital from 1987 to 1998. Mr. Scott received a B.S. in pharmacy from the University of Wisconsin and an M.S. in pharmacy administration from the University of Kansas where he also completed a pharmacy residency program.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Scott's leadership and management in the health care industry, and his extensive background and experience with pharmacy benefit management and health care payers in particular, will provide the Board with valuable insight regarding the healthcare industry in general, as well as the internal operations and needs of our pharmacy customers.

        Bruce D. Smith, age 71, has served as a director of Omnicell since May 2014. From 1995 to July 2017, Mr. Smith served as Senior Vice President and Chief Information Officer of Advocate Health and Hospitals Corporation, an integrated health care system. Mr. Smith received a Bachelor of Business degree from Western Illinois University and an M.B.A. from Loyola University Chicago.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Smith's experience as the chief information officer of a large health care system positions him to contribute effectively to the information technology understanding of the Board.

Continuing Directors

Class I Directors Continuing in Office until the 2020 Annual Meeting

        Joanne B. Bauer, age 63, has served as a director of Omnicell since January 2014. Since October 2013, Ms. Bauer has served as a Director of Advocate Aurora Health, an integrated, not-for-profit, health care provider serving communities throughout eastern Wisconsin and northern Illinois. From October 2001 until June 2014, Ms. Bauer served as President of Global Health Care at Kimberly-Clark Corporation, a global consumer packaged goods company. Ms. Bauer joined Kimberly-Clark in 1981 and held various marketing and management positions within its adult care and health care businesses. Ms. Bauer received a B.A. degree from Lawrence University and an M.B.A. from the University of Wisconsin, Oshkosh.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Ms. Bauer's leadership and management in the healthcare industry, including serving as the president of the healthcare segment of a large multinational corporation and various management and marketing roles provide the Board with valuable insight regarding the healthcare industry.

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        Robin G. Seim, age 59, has served as a director of Omnicell since March 2019. Mr. Seim initially joined Omnicell in February 2006 and served in various financial and operational leadership roles, including Chief Financial Officer from March 2006 to September 2015 and President, Global Automation and Medication Adherence from March 2016 until his retirement in March 2019. Prior to joining Omnicell, Mr. Seim served as Chief Financial Officer of several technology companies, including Villa Montage Systems, Inc. from 1999 to 2001, Candera, Inc. from 2001 to 2004 and Mirra, Inc., in 2005. Prior to 1999, Mr. Seim held a number of management positions with Nortel Networks, Bay Networks, and IBM. Mr. Seim received a B.S. in accounting from California State University, Sacramento.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Seim brings to the Board a deep understanding of the Company's financial and business operations and the healthcare industry, gained through his 13 years of experience as an executive officer of Omnicell in various financial and operational leadership roles. The Corporate Governance Committee believes that Mr. Seim's extensive knowledge of the Company and its industry, combined with his prior financial expertise and leadership experience, provide the Board with invaluable insights into the Company's financial and business operations, the healthcare industry, as well as financial and operational matters generally.

        Sara J. White, age 73, has served as a director of Omnicell since April 2003. Since April 2004, Ms. White has served as a pharmacy leadership coach. From 1992 to March 2004, Ms. White was a clinical professor at the School of Pharmacy at the University of California, San Francisco. From 1995 to March 2004, Ms. White was an adjunct professor at the University of the Pacific, School of Pharmacy. From 1992 to 2003, Ms. White was the Director of Pharmacy at Stanford Hospital and Clinics. Ms. White received a B.S. in pharmacy from Oregon State University and an M.S. and Residency in hospital pharmacy management from Ohio State University.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Ms. White's leadership and clinical pharmacy expertise proven as the director of pharmacy for more than a decade at one of the top acute-care hospitals in the United States provides valuable scientific and medical knowledge regarding the internal operations and clinical needs of our customers. Further, Ms. White's experience as a clinical professor for two nationally-respected university pharmacy programs offers an important understanding of the future direction of the industry that will help us anticipate the needs and demands of our customers' clinical pharmacy decision-makers.

Class II Directors Continuing in Office Until the 2021 Annual Meeting

        Randall A. Lipps, age 61, has served as Chairman of the Board and a director of Omnicell since founding Omnicell in September 1992 and as its President and Chief Executive Officer since October 2002. From 1989 to 1992, Mr. Lipps served as Senior Vice President of ST. Holdings, Inc., a travel and marketing company. From 1987 to 1989, he served as Assistant Vice President of Sales and Operations for a subsidiary of AMR, the parent company of American Airlines, Inc. Mr. Lipps received both a B.S. in economics and a B.B.A. from Southern Methodist University. From June 2013 to October 2018, Mr. Lipps was a director of Invuity, Inc., a medical device company.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Lipps' extensive knowledge of the Company, including his founding of the Company and his more than two decades of leading the Company as the President and CEO, provide the Board with invaluable current knowledge of the Company and extensive knowledge of the industry's needs for improvements in healthcare economics and patient

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safety. In addition, his role in the operations of the Company provides the Board with the practical understanding of the issues and opportunities that face the Company.

        Vance B. Moore, age 58, has served as a director of Omnicell since May 2012. Since February 2016, Mr. Moore has served as President, Business Integration of Mercy Health, a national healthcare system. From April 2011 to February 2016, Mr. Moore served as Senior Vice President, Operations of Mercy Health. From July 2006 to April 2011, Mr. Moore served as the President and Chief Executive Officer of Resource Optimization & Innovation (ROi), the supply chain operating division of Mercy Health. From August 1998 to March 2007, Mr. Moore served in various capacities at ROi, including Chief Operating Officer. From March 1999 to March 2002, Mr. Moore served as the Vice President, Sales and Marketing of the Healthcare Services Division of UPS Logistics Group, a global supply chain management services company. Mr. Moore also serves as chairman of the board of ROi; a director of Ascension Ventures, a strategic healthcare venture fund; and a governing committee member of the Coordinating Center for the National Evaluation System for health Technology, a voluntary network of data partners focused on medical device performance. Mr. Moore received a B.S. in industrial management from the University of Arkansas.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Moore's extensive supply chain management expertise and his leadership abilities developed during his service in the chief executive role at a large, national healthcare system's supply chain organization allow him to bring important operations and management skills to the Board.

        Mark W. Parrish, age 63, has served as a director of Omnicell since January 2013. Since August 2018, Mr. Parrish has served as Executive Chairman of TridentUSA Health Services, a provider of mobile X-ray and laboratory services to the long-term care industry. From 2008 to August 2018, Mr. Parrish served as Chief Executive Officer of TridentUSA Health Services. In February 2019, TridentUSA Health Services filed for protection under Chapter 11 of the U.S. Bankruptcy Code. Commencing in 1993, Mr. Parrish held management roles of increasing significance with Cardinal Health Inc. and its affiliates, including Chief Executive Officer of Healthcare Supply Chain Services for Cardinal Health from 2006 to 2007. Mr. Parrish also serves as a director of Mylan Inc., a global pharmaceutical company; President of the International Federation of Pharmaceutical Wholesalers, an association of pharmaceutical wholesalers and pharmaceutical supply chain service companies; and senior adviser to Frazier Healthcare Ventures, a health-care oriented growth equity firm. Mr. Parrish received a B.A. from the University of California, Berkeley.

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes Mr. Parrish's extensive leadership experience in the healthcare industry, including serving as the chairman and chief executive officer of a multi-service provider in the long-term care market and various other management roles provide the Board with valuable insight regarding the healthcare industry and, specifically, the long-term care market.

Non-Continuing Director

        Gary S. Petersmeyer, age 72, has served as a director of Omnicell since January 2007. From December 2004 to December 2010, Mr. Petersmeyer served as the Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Aesthetic Sciences Corporation, a research-based medical device company focusing on elective surgery applications. From November 2001 to November 2004, Mr. Petersmeyer provided consulting and executive coaching services to senior executives in high growth and research-based organizations. From 2000 to 2001, Mr. Petersmeyer was President and a director of Pherin

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Pharmaceuticals, Inc., a pharmaceutical development and discovery company. From 1995 to 2000, he was President, Chief Executive Officer and a director of Collagen Corporation, a medical technology company focused on worldwide collagen research. Mr. Petersmeyer received a B.A. in political science from Stanford University, an M.A.T. in teaching from the Harvard Graduate School of Education and an M.B.A. from Harvard University. Mr. Petersmeyer is also a director of The Cooper Companies, Inc., a global medical device company.

BOARD LEADERSHIP STRUCTURE

        The Board is currently chaired by the President and Chief Executive Officer ("CEO") of the Company, Mr. Lipps. The Board has also appointed Mr. Judson as lead independent director.

        The Company believes that combining the positions of CEO and Board Chair helps to ensure that the Board and management act with a common purpose. In the Company's view, separating the positions of CEO and Board Chair has the potential to give rise to divided leadership, which could interfere with good decision making or weaken the Company's ability to develop and implement strategy. Instead, the Company believes that combining the positions of CEO and Board Chair provides a single, clear chain of command to execute the Company's strategic initiatives and business plans. In addition, the Company believes that a combined CEO/Board Chair is better positioned to act as a bridge between management and the Board, facilitating the regular flow of information. The Company also believes that it is advantageous to have a Board Chair with an extensive history with, and knowledge of, the Company (as is the case with the Company's CEO) as compared to a relatively less informed independent Board Chair.

        The Board appointed Mr. Judson as the lead independent director to help reinforce the independence of the Board as a whole. The position of lead independent director has been structured to serve as an effective balance to a combined CEO/Board Chair. The lead independent director is empowered to, among other duties and responsibilities, provide general leadership of the affairs of the independent directors, including leadership in anticipating and responding to crisis, discuss and collaborate with the Board Chair to set appropriate meeting agendas and meeting schedules, recommend to the Board Chair the retention of outside advisors and consultants who report directly to the Board, preside over Board meetings in the absence of the Board Chair and during independent director closed session portions of the meetings, preside over and establish the agendas for meetings of the independent directors, consult with and coordinate with the committee chairs regarding meeting agendas and informational requirements, act as liaison between the Board Chair and the independent directors, provide advice and consultation to the Board Chair and other senior executives of the Company, monitor information delivered by the management team to the Board and provide input on such information, and, as appropriate upon request, act as a liaison to stockholders, customers and other key constituents of the Company. In addition, it is the responsibility of the lead independent director to coordinate the Board appointment of an Interim CEO and/or Board Chair during extended periods of the Board Chair's absence. As a result, the Company believes that the lead independent director can help ensure the effective independent functioning of the Board in its oversight responsibilities. In addition, the Company believes that the lead independent director is better positioned to build a consensus among directors and to serve as a conduit between the other independent directors and the Board Chair, for example, by facilitating the inclusion on meeting agendas of matters of concern to the independent directors.

INDEPENDENCE OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS

        As required under The Nasdaq Stock Market, LLC ("Nasdaq") listing standards, a majority of the members of a listed company's board of directors must qualify as "independent," as affirmatively determined by the board of directors. The Board consults with the Company's counsel to ensure that the Board's determinations are consistent with relevant securities and other laws and regulations

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regarding the definition of "independent," including those set forth in the applicable listing standards of the Nasdaq, as in effect from time to time.

        Consistent with these considerations, after review of all relevant transactions or relationships between each director, or any of his or her family members, and the Company, its senior management and its independent auditors, the Board has affirmatively determined that all of the Company's directors and director nominees are independent directors within the meaning of the applicable Nasdaq listing standards, except for Mr. Lipps, the President and CEO of the Company, and Mr. Seim, the Company's former President, Global Automation and Medication Adherence. In making this determination, the Board found that none of the eight independent directors, nominees or appointees for director had a material or other disqualifying relationship with the Company. Mr. Lipps, the Company's President and CEO, is not an independent director by virtue of his employment with the Company. Mr. Seim, who retired from his role as the Company's President, Global Automation and Medication Adherence in March 2019, is not an independent director by virtue of his former employment with the Company.

        The Board noted that Mr. Moore, a member of the Board, served as the President and Chief Executive Officer of Resource Optimization & Innovation, LLC ("ROi"), the supply chain division of Mercy Health ("Mercy"), from July 2006 until April 2011, Senior Vice President, Operations, of Mercy from April 2011 until February 2016, and has served as President, Business Integration of Mercy since February 2016. Effective December 31, 2009, the Company entered into a group purchasing organization (GPO) agreement with ROi, whereby the Company agreed to provide products and services to ROi's members, including hospitals within Mercy. The Company recorded revenue from Mercy of approximately $1.8 million, $4.3 million and $1.6 million for the years ended December 31, 2016, 2017 and 2018, respectively. The Board determined that Mr. Moore did not derive any direct or indirect material benefit from the agreement with ROi and believes that the agreement is in Omnicell's best interest and on terms no less favorable than could be obtained from other third party group purchasing organizations.

ROLE OF THE BOARD IN RISK OVERSIGHT

        One of the Board's key functions is informed oversight of the Company's risk management process. The Board administers this oversight function directly through the Board as a whole, as well as through the Board's standing committees that address risks inherent in their respective areas of oversight. In particular, our Board is responsible for monitoring and assessing strategic risk exposure, including a determination of the nature and level of risk appropriate for the Company. Our Audit Committee has the responsibility to consider and discuss our major financial risk exposures and the steps our management has taken to monitor and control these exposures, including guidelines and policies to govern the process by which risk assessment and management is undertaken. The Audit Committee also monitors compliance with legal and regulatory requirements in addition to oversight of the performance of our audit function. Our Corporate Governance Committee monitors the effectiveness of our corporate governance guidelines, including whether they are successful in preventing illegal or improper liability-creating conduct. Our Compensation Committee assesses and monitors whether any of our compensation policies and programs has the potential to encourage excessive risk-taking.

        Typically, the Corporate Governance Committee receives and discusses with management a quarterly report regarding risk management and the areas of risk the Company has addressed in such quarter. The Corporate Governance Committee reports to the entire Board on the risk management activities of the Company at least annually and the applicable Board committees meet at least annually with the employees responsible for risk management in such committees' respective areas of oversight. Both the Board as a whole and the various standing committees receive periodic reports from

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management, as well as incidental reports as matters may arise. It is the responsibility of the committee chairs to report findings regarding material risk exposures to the Board as quickly as possible.

DIRECTOR AND EXECUTIVE OFFICER STOCK OWNERSHIP GUIDELINES

        Effective August 5, 2015, we adopted Stock Ownership Guidelines for all Board members and executive officers (designated as such for purposes of Section 16 of the Exchange Act). Pursuant to the guidelines, each Board member and executive officer should beneficially own not less than the following amount of our common stock (as a multiple of their respective compensation):

Board Members   3 times annual cash retainer

Chief Executive Officer

 

3 times annual base salary

Other Section 16 Officers

 

1 times annual base salary

        Individuals who are subject to these guidelines at the time of their adoption have five years from the date of their respective appointments (or from the date of adoption of the guidelines, whichever is later) to attain the required ownership levels. If an individual becomes subject to a greater ownership amount, due to a promotion or an increase in base salary, the individual is expected to meet such greater ownership amount within the later of the original period or three years from the effective date of the promotion or base salary change.

MEETINGS OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS

        The Board met five (5) times during 2018. Each Board member attended 75% or more of the aggregate number of the meetings of the Board and of the committees on which he or she served, as held during the period for which he or she was a director or committee member, respectively.

        Persons interested in communicating with the independent directors with their concerns or issues may address correspondence to a particular director, or to the independent directors generally, in care of Lead Independent Director, Omnicell, Inc. at 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043. If no particular director is named, letters will be forwarded, depending on the subject matter, to the Chair of the Audit, Compensation, or Corporate Governance Committee.

INFORMATION REGARDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS

        The Board has four committees: an Audit Committee, a Compensation Committee, a Corporate Governance Committee and a Mergers & Acquisitions Committee. The following table provides membership and meeting information for 2018 for each of the Board committees:

Name
  Audit(2)   Compensation(2)   Corporate
Governance(2)
  M&A(2)(3)  

Joanne B. Bauer

    X                 X  

James T. Judson

    X *               X  

Vance B. Moore

          X              

Mark W. Parrish

                X        

Gary S. Petersmeyer(1)

    X     X *         X  

Bruce D. Smith

                X        

Sara J. White

          X     X *      

Total meetings in fiscal year 2018

    16     13     4     0  

*
Denotes Committee Chairperson

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(1)
Mr. Petersmeyer (a Class II director) was not nominated to stand for re-election to the Board at the Annual Meeting, and therefore, his term as a director, including his positions on the Audit Committee, Compensation Committee and Mergers & Acquisitions Committee, will expire at the Annual Meeting. To fill the vacancy created by the conclusion of Mr. Petersmeyer's term, on February 13, 2019, the Board nominated Bruce E. Scott to stand for election to the Board (as a Class III director) at the Annual Meeting.

(2)
In connection with the conclusion of Mr. Petersmeyer's term and the nomination of Mr. Scott, the Board approved the following changes to the Company's committee membership, to be effective following the Annual Meeting: (1) Mr. Parrish will become a member of the Audit Committee, (2) Ms. Bauer will become the Chair of the Compensation Committee, Mr. Parrish will become a member of the Compensation Committee and Ms. White will cease to be a member of the Compensation Committee, (3) Mr. Scott (if elected to the Board) will become a member of the Corporate Governance Committee, and Mr. Parrish will cease to be a member of the Corporate Governance Committee, and (4) Mr. Scott (if elected to the Board) will become a member of the Mergers & Acquisitions Committee.

(3)
Robin G. Seim, who became a director as of March 18, 2019, joined the Mergers & Acquisitions Committee at that time.

        Below is a description of each committee of the Board. The Board has determined that each member of the Audit Committee, Compensation Committee and Corporate Governance Committee (based on both current membership and membership following the Annual Meeting) meets the applicable Nasdaq rules and regulations regarding "independence" and that each member is free of any relationship that would impair his or her individual exercise of independent judgment with regard to the Company.

Audit Committee

        The Audit Committee of the Board is currently composed of three directors: Mr. Judson (Chair), Ms. Bauer and Mr. Petersmeyer. Following the Annual Meeting, the Audit Committee will be composed of Mr. Judson (Chair), Ms. Bauer and Mr. Parrish. The Audit Committee met sixteen (16) times during fiscal 2018. The Audit Committee was established by the Board in accordance with Section 3(a)(58)(A) of the Exchange Act, to oversee the Company's corporate accounting and financial reporting processes and audits of its financial statements. For this purpose, the Audit Committee performs several functions. The Audit Committee evaluates the performance of and assesses the qualifications of the independent registered public accounting firm; determines and approves the engagement of the independent registered public accounting firm; determines whether to retain or terminate the existing independent registered public accounting firm or to appoint and engage a new independent registered public accounting firm; reviews and approves the retention of the independent registered public accounting firm to perform any proposed permissible non-audit services; monitors the rotation of partners of the independent registered public accounting firm on the Company's audit engagement team as required by law; reviews and approves or rejects transactions between the Company and any related persons; confers with management and the independent registered public accounting firm regarding the effectiveness of internal control over financial reporting; establishes procedures, as required under applicable law, for the receipt, retention and treatment of complaints received by the Company regarding accounting, internal accounting control or auditing matters and the confidential and anonymous submission by employees of concerns regarding questionable accounting or auditing matters; and meets to review the Company's annual audited financial statements and quarterly unaudited financial statements with management and the independent registered public accounting firm, including reviewing the Company's disclosures under "Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations" in the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K. The Audit Committee has adopted a written Audit Committee Charter that can be found in the "Corporate Governance" section on Omnicell's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

        The Board reviews the Nasdaq listing standards definition of independence for Audit Committee members on an annual basis and has determined that all members of the Company's Audit Committee

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(based on both current membership and membership following the Annual Meeting), are independent (as independence is currently defined in Rule 5605(c)(2)(A)(i) of Nasdaq listing standards). The Board has also determined that Mr. Judson, the Audit Committee Chairperson, qualifies as an "audit committee financial expert," as defined in applicable Securities and Exchange Commission ("SEC") rules. The Board made a qualitative assessment of Mr. Judson's level of knowledge and experience based on a number of factors, including his formal education and professional experience.

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Report of the Audit Committee of the Board of Directors(1)

        The Audit Committee has prepared the following report on its activities with respect to our audited financial statements for the year ended December 31, 2018.

        Our management is responsible for the preparation, presentation and integrity of our financial statements and is also responsible for maintaining appropriate accounting and financial reporting practices and policies. Management is also responsible for establishing and maintaining adequate internal controls and procedures designed to provide reasonable assurance that we are in compliance with accounting standards and applicable laws and regulations.

        Deloitte & Touche LLP, our independent registered public accounting firm for 2018, is responsible for expressing opinions on the conformity of our audited financial statements with U.S. generally accepted accounting principles and the effectiveness of our internal control over financial reporting.

        The Audit Committee has reviewed and discussed the audited financial statements for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018 with management of the Company. The Audit Committee has discussed with the independent registered public accounting firm the matters required to be discussed pursuant to applicable auditing standards, as adopted by the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board ("PCAOB"). The Audit Committee has also received the written disclosures and the letter from the independent registered public accounting firm regarding the independent registered public accounting firm's independence as required by PCAOB Ethics and Independence Rule 3526, Communication with Audit Committees Concerning Independence and has discussed with the independent registered public accounting firm its independence.

        Based on the foregoing, the Audit Committee has recommended to the Board that the audited financial statements be included in the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018.

    AUDIT COMMITTEE

 

 

James T. Judson, Chair
Joanne B. Bauer
Gary S. Petersmeyer

   


(1)
The material in this report is not "soliciting material," is not deemed "filed" with the SEC and is not to be incorporated by reference in any filing of the Company under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended (the "Securities Act") or the Exchange Act, whether made before or after the date hereof and irrespective of any general incorporation language in any such filing.

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Compensation Committee

Overview

        The Compensation Committee currently is composed of three directors: Mr. Petersmeyer (Chair), Mr. Moore and Ms. White. Following the Annual Meeting, the Compensation Committee will be composed of Ms. Bauer (Chair), Mr. Moore and Mr. Parrish. All members of the Company's Compensation Committee (based on both current membership and membership following the Annual Meeting) are independent (as independence is currently defined in Rule 5605(a)(2) of the Nasdaq listing standards). The Compensation Committee met thirteen (13) times during fiscal 2018. The Compensation Committee Charter can be found in the "Corporate Governance" section on Omnicell's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

        The Compensation Committee of the Board acts on behalf of the Board to review, adopt and oversee the Company's compensation strategy, policies, plans and programs, including:

Compensation Committee Processes and Procedures

        The Compensation Committee generally meets at least monthly, and with greater frequency if necessary. The agenda for each meeting is usually outlined by the Chair of the Compensation Committee and then more fully developed by the Company's CEO, Chief Financial Officer, Chief Human Resources Officer and Chief Legal & Administrative Officer. The Compensation Committee meets regularly in executive session. However, from time to time, various members of management and other employees as well as outside advisors or consultants may be invited by the Compensation Committee to make presentations, provide financial or other background information or advice or otherwise participate in Compensation Committee meetings. The CEO may not participate in or be present during any deliberations or final determinations of the Compensation Committee regarding his own compensation. The charter of the Compensation Committee grants the Compensation Committee full access to all books, records, facilities and personnel of the Company, as well as authority to obtain, at the expense of the Company, advice and assistance from internal and external legal, accounting or other advisors and consultants and other external resources that the Compensation Committee considers necessary or appropriate in the performance of its duties. In particular, the Compensation Committee has the sole authority to retain compensation consultants to assist in its evaluation of executive and director compensation, including the authority to approve the consultant's reasonable fees and other retention terms.

        During the past fiscal year, as in late 2017, the Compensation Committee engaged Radford, an Aon Hewitt company and a subsidiary of Aon plc, as compensation consultants to assist in its evaluation of executive and director compensation. The Compensation Committee requested that Radford assist in continuing to refine the Company's executive compensation program. As part of its engagement, Radford was requested by the Compensation Committee to develop a comparative group of companies and to perform analyses of competitive performance and compensation levels for that group. At the request of the Compensation Committee, the compensation consultants also conducted

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individual interviews with members of the Compensation Committee and senior management to learn more about the Company's business operations and strategy, key performance metrics and strategic goals, as well as the labor market in which the Company competes. Radford ultimately developed recommendations regarding executive compensation levels and types of compensation elements that were presented to the Compensation Committee for its consideration. Following an active dialogue with Radford and suggesting modifications, the Compensation Committee approved the modified recommendations. The accepted recommendations of Radford and the specific determinations of the Compensation Committee with respect to executive compensation for 2018 are discussed in the Compensation Discussion and Analysis section of this proxy statement, and the Compensation Committee's determinations with respect to director compensation are discussed in the section of this proxy statement entitled "Director Compensation".

        In addition, in the second half of 2017, prior to reviewing and setting executive compensation levels for 2018, with the knowledge and consent of the Compensation Committee, management engaged both Radford and Korn Ferry Hay Group, Inc. to conduct separate analyses of the complexities of Omnicell's "hybrid" executive officer roles, benchmark such roles within Omnicell's relevant peer groups and evaluate market competitive compensation levels for similar roles. The results of both analyses were presented to the Compensation Committee for consideration.

Compensation Committee Interlocks and Insider Participation

        During fiscal 2018, Mr. Petersmeyer (Chair), Mr. Moore and Ms. White served as members of the Compensation Committee. None of these individuals are or have been officers of Omnicell. None of the Company's executive officers serves as a member of the board of directors or compensation committee of any entity that has one or more executive officers serving as a member of our Board or Compensation Committee.

Corporate Governance Committee

        The Corporate Governance Committee of the Board is responsible for identifying, reviewing and evaluating candidates to serve as directors of the Company (consistent with criteria approved by the Board), reviewing and evaluating incumbent directors and recommending appropriate director nominee slates to recommend for election to the Board, making recommendations to the Board regarding the membership of the committees of the Board, assessing the performance of the Board and developing a set of corporate governance principles for the Board and the Company.

        The Corporate Governance Committee currently consists of three directors: Ms. White (Chair), Mr. Parrish and Mr. Smith. Following the Annual Meeting, the Corporate Governance Committee will be composed of Ms. White (Chair), Mr. Scott (if elected to the Board) and Mr. Smith. All members of the Corporate Governance Committee (based on both current membership and membership following the Annual Meeting) are independent (as independence is currently defined in Rule 5605(a)(2) of the Nasdaq listing standards). The Corporate Governance Committee met four (4) times during fiscal 2018. Our Corporate Governance Committee Charter can be found in the "Corporate Governance" section on the Company's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

        The Corporate Governance Committee believes that candidates for director should have certain minimum qualifications, including being able to read and understand basic financial statements, being over 21 years of age and having the highest levels of personal integrity and ethics. The Corporate Governance Committee also intends to consider such factors as possessing relevant expertise upon which to be able to offer advice and guidance to management, having sufficient time to devote to the affairs of the Company, demonstrated excellence in his or her field, having the ability to exercise sound business judgment and having the commitment to rigorously represent the long-term interests of the Company's stockholders. However, the Corporate Governance Committee retains the right to modify

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these qualifications from time to time. Candidates for director nominees are reviewed in the context of the current composition of the Board, the operating requirements of the Company and the long-term interests of stockholders.

        In conducting this assessment, the Corporate Governance Committee considers diversity, age, skills, industry and professional background and such other factors as it deems appropriate given the current needs of the Board and the Company, to maintain a balance of knowledge, experience and capability. In the case of incumbent directors whose terms of office are set to expire, the Corporate Governance Committee reviews such directors' overall service to the Company during their term, including the number of meetings attended, level of participation, quality of performance, and any other relationships and transactions that might impair such directors' independence. In the case of new director candidates, the Corporate Governance Committee also determines whether the nominee must be independent for Nasdaq purposes, which determination is based upon applicable Nasdaq listing standards, applicable SEC rules and regulations and the advice of counsel, if necessary. The Corporate Governance Committee (and the other members of the Board, as needed) then use their network of contacts to compile a list of potential candidates, but may also engage, if it deems appropriate, a professional search firm. The Corporate Governance Committee conducts any appropriate and necessary inquiries into the backgrounds and qualifications of possible candidates after considering the function and needs of the Board. The Corporate Governance Committee meets to discuss and consider such candidates' qualifications and then selects a nominee for recommendation to the Board by majority vote.

        Our Corporate Governance Guidelines require that any nominee for director in an uncontested election who receives a greater number of votes "withheld" and/or "against" from his or her election than votes "for" such election shall submit his or her offer of resignation for consideration by our Corporate Governance Committee, which will then consider all of the relevant facts and circumstances and recommend to our Board the action to be taken with respect to such offer of resignation. Our Board will then act on our Corporate Governance Committee's recommendation within ninety (90) days following certification of the stockholder vote. Promptly following our Board's decision, we will disclose that decision and an explanation of such decision in a filing with the SEC or a press release. Any director who submits his or her offer to resign from the Board pursuant to this policy shall not participate in deliberations regarding whether to accept the offer of resignation. If a majority of the members of the Corporate Governance Committee are subject to this evaluation process, then the independent directors on the Board who are not subject to the evaluation will appoint a special committee of the Board among themselves solely for the purpose of conducting the required evaluation. This special committee will make the recommendation to the Board otherwise required of the Corporate Governance Committee.

        In addition, the Company's Corporate Governance Guidelines require that each non-employee director submit to the Board a letter of resignation upon completion of three (3) three-year terms as a member of the Board, and completion of each three-year term thereafter. The Board is free to accept or reject such letter of resignation. Because he will have completed four (4) three-year terms as of the Annual Meeting, Mr. Judson tendered a letter of resignation to the Board in February 2019, to be effective as of the date of the Annual Meeting, but indicated his willingness to continue to serve on the Board. After consultation, the Board rejected the resignation of Mr. Judson and requested that he stand for re-election to the Board at the Annual Meeting.

        At this time, the Corporate Governance Committee does not consider director candidates recommended by stockholders. The Corporate Governance Committee believes that it is in the best position to identify, review, evaluate and select qualified candidates for Board membership, based on the comprehensive criteria for Board membership approved by the Board.

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STOCKHOLDER COMMUNICATIONS WITH THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS

        The Company's Board has adopted a formal process by which stockholders may communicate with the Board or any of its directors. Stockholders who wish to communicate with the Board may do so by sending written communications addressed to the Lead Independent Director of Omnicell, Inc. at 590 E. Middlefield Road, Mountain View, California 94043. These communications will be reviewed by the Lead Independent Director, who will determine whether they should be presented to the Board. The purpose of this screening is to avoid having the Board consider irrelevant or inappropriate communications (such as advertisements, solicitations and hostile communications). The screening procedures have been approved by a majority of the independent members of the Board. All communications directed to the Audit Committee in accordance with the Company's "Open Door Policy for Reporting Complaints Regarding Accounting and Auditing Matters" (the "Omnicell Open Door Policy") that relate to questionable accounting or auditing matters involving the Company will be promptly and directly forwarded to the Audit Committee. The Omnicell Open Door Policy is available in the "Corporate Governance" section on the Company's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

CODE OF ETHICS

        Omnicell has adopted the Omnicell Code of Conduct, a code of ethics that applies to all officers, directors and employees of the Company. The Omnicell Code of Conduct is available in the "Corporate Governance" section on the Company's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations." If the Company makes any substantive amendments to its Code of Conduct or grants any waiver from a provision of the Code to any executive officer or director, it will promptly disclose the nature of the amendment or waiver on our website.

CORPORATE GOVERNANCE GUIDELINES

        The Board has reaffirmed the governance practices followed by the Company by readopting the Corporate Governance Guidelines to assure that the Board will have the necessary authority and practices in place to review and evaluate the Company's business operations as needed and to make decisions that are independent of the Company's management. The guidelines are also intended to align the interests of directors and management with those of the Company's stockholders. The Corporate Governance Guidelines set forth the practices the Board intends to follow with respect to board composition and selection, board meetings and involvement of senior management, CEO performance evaluation and succession planning, and board committees and compensation. The Corporate Governance Guidelines were adopted by the Board to, among other things, reflect changes to the Nasdaq listing standards and SEC rules adopted to implement provisions of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002. The Corporate Governance Guidelines, as well as the charters for each committee of the Board, are available in the "Corporate Governance" section on the Company's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED TRANSACTIONS

        Our executive officers and directors are only permitted to enter into a material transaction or agreement with the Company with the prior consent of the Corporate Governance Committee of the Board. In approving or rejecting the proposed transaction or agreement, the Corporate Governance Committee considers the relevant facts and circumstances available, including, but not limited to the risks, the costs and the benefits to Omnicell, the terms of the transaction or agreement, the availability of other sources for comparable services or products, and, if applicable, the impact on a director's independence. The Corporate Governance Committee approves only those transactions or agreements that, in light of known circumstances, are in, or are not inconsistent with, Omnicell's best interests, as

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the Corporate Governance Committee determines in the good faith exercise of its discretion. The Corporate Governance Committee has adopted a written Related-Person Transaction Policy that can be found in the "Corporate Governance" section on Omnicell's corporate website at www.omnicell.com, under "Investor Relations."

        We have entered into indemnity agreements with our executive officers and directors which provide, among other things, that the Company will indemnify the officer or director, under the circumstances and to the extent provided for therein, for expenses, damages, judgments, fines and settlements he or she may be required to pay in actions or proceedings which he or she is or may be made a party by reason of his or her position as a director, officer or other agent of Omnicell, and otherwise to the fullest extent permitted under Delaware law and our bylaws. Other than with respect to the entry into indemnity agreements and compensation related arrangements, there have been no transactions since January 1, 2018, and there are no currently proposed transactions, in which Omnicell was or is a participant and the amount involved exceeds $120,000, in which any related person had or will have a direct or indirect material interest.

        The Board noted that Mr. Moore, a member of the Board, served as the President and Chief Executive Officer of Resource Optimization & Innovation, LLC ("ROi"), the supply chain division of Mercy Health ("Mercy"), from July 2006 until April 2011, Senior Vice President, Operations, of Mercy from April 2011 until February 2016, and has served as President, Business Integration of Mercy since February 2016. Effective December 31, 2009, we entered into a group purchasing organization (GPO) agreement with ROi, whereby we agreed to provide products and services to ROi's members, including hospitals within Mercy. We recorded revenue from Mercy of approximately $1.8 million, $4.3 million and $1.6 million for the years ended December 31, 2016, 2017 and 2018, respectively. The Board determined that Mr. Moore did not derive any direct or indirect material benefit from the agreement with ROi and believes that the agreement is in Omnicell's best interest and on terms no less favorable than could be obtained from other third party group purchasing organizations.

DIRECTOR COMPENSATION

        We believe it is essential for our long-term success to attract highly talented candidates for our Board. Commensurate with this philosophy, the Board compensates its non-employee directors primarily with long-term equity-based compensation and also provides each with a cash fee on a quarterly basis. In late 2016, the Compensation Committee engaged Radford to assist in reviewing the compensation of our non-employee directors, including providing the Board with an updated report and benchmarking analysis of our non-employee director compensation relative to our peer companies. As part of its engagement, Radford provided the Compensation Committee with a report summarizing the benchmarking analysis (the "Radford Director Compensation Report").

        After review and discussion of the Radford Director Compensation Report, and upon recommendation by the Compensation Committee, the Board determined that the annual equity and cash compensation for Board and committee service was in line with the targeted 75th percentile and recommended no change to the then current director.

        After review and discussion on May 2, 2017, the Board approved, based on the recommendation of the Compensation Committee, continuing the then-current director compensation plan described below.

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Position
  Annual Cash
Fees(1)
($)
  Meeting Fees
($)
  Value of Annual
Restricted
Stock Grant(2)
($)
  Total Value
of Annual
Compensation
($)
 

Audit Committee Chairperson

    20,000         20,000     40,000  

Audit Committee Member (non-Chair)

    10,000         10,000     20,000  

Compensation Committee Chairperson

    20,000         20,000     40,000  

Compensation Committee Member (non-Chair)

    10,000         10,000     20,000  

Corporate Governance Committee Chairperson

    11,000         11,000     22,000  

Corporate Governance Committee Member (non-Chair)

    7,500         7,500     15,000  

Mergers & Acquisitions Committee Member

        1,250 (3)        

Lead Independent Director

    17,500         17,500     35,000  

(1)
Annual cash fees are paid in four (4) equal installments at each quarterly Board meeting.

(2)
Represents grant date fair value of restricted stock granted to each non-employee director serving in such capacity (as a chairperson, committee member or Lead Independent Director, as applicable) at the time of the annual meeting of stockholders. Such grant will vest in full at the time of the following year's annual meeting of stockholders, so long as the director continues to serve in such capacity.

(3)
Represents the per-meeting cash compensation fee received by each member of the Mergers & Acquisitions Committee for each meeting duly convened and held that such member attends. Such compensation is paid quarterly in arrears at each quarterly Board meeting.

If a new non-employee director does not begin his or her initial term coincident with the occurrence of the annual meeting of stockholders, such director is entitled to receive his or her applicable restricted stock grants described above on an annualized pro-rata basis covering the time of his or her service up to the next annual meeting.

        The table below summarizes, for fiscal 2018, certain information with respect to the compensation of all non-employee directors of Omnicell. Mr. Lipps, our Chairman, President and CEO, did not receive compensation for serving on the Board. Mr. Seim joined the Board effective March 18, 2019, and therefore did not receive any compensation for serving on the Board during 2018. In addition, Bruce E. Scott has been nominated to stand for election to the Board at the Annual Meeting, and did not receive any compensation for serving on the Board during 2018.

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DIRECTOR COMPENSATION FOR FISCAL 2018

Director
  Fees Earned
or Paid in
Cash(1)
($)
  Stock
Awards(2)(3)
($)
  Option
Awards(2)(4)
($)
  All Other
Compensation
($)
  Total
($)
 

Joanne B. Bauer

    101,250     129,967             231,217  

James T. Judson

    128,750     157,461             286,211  

Vance B. Moore

    100,000     129,967             229,967  

Mark W. Parrish

    97,500     127,451             224,951  

Gary S. Petersmeyer

    121,250     149,959             271,209  

Bruce D. Smith

    97,500     127,451             224,951  

Sara J. White

    111,000     140,965             251,965  

(1)
Cash amounts included in the table above represent cash fees paid to each non-employee director during 2018 for his or her Board or committee service. Cash fees are paid on a quarterly basis at each quarterly Board meeting.

(2)
The dollar amounts in this column represent the grant date fair value of stock awards calculated in accordance with ASC Topic 718 and the assumptions outlined in Note 11 of Omnicell's consolidated financial statements included in its Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018.

(3)
The aggregate number of shares subject to outstanding stock awards granted in 2018 for each of the directors listed in the table above was as follows: Ms. Bauer, 2,789; Mr. Judson, 3,379; Mr. Moore, 2,789; Mr. Parrish, 2,735; Mr. Petersmeyer, 3,218; Mr. Smith, 2,735; and Ms. White, 3,025.

(4)
No options were granted to the individuals in the table in 2018. The aggregate number of shares subject to outstanding stock options held by each of the directors listed in the table above as of December 31, 2018 was as follows: Ms. Bauer, 19,329; Mr. Judson, 0; Mr. Moore, 25,951; Mr. Parrish, 25,278; Mr. Petersmeyer, 0; Mr. Smith, 17,862; and Ms. White, 0.

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EXECUTIVE OFFICERS

        The information required by Item 7 of Schedule 14A may be found under the heading "Executive Officers of the Registrant" in Part I, Item 1 of the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K. Such information is incorporated herein by reference.


EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION

PROPOSAL NO. 2: ADVISORY VOTE ON EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION

        At each of our 2011 and 2017 Annual Meetings of Stockholders, our stockholders indicated their preference that we solicit a non-binding advisory vote on the compensation of our named executive officers, commonly referred to as a "say-on-pay vote," every year. Our Board has adopted a policy that is consistent with that preference. In accordance with that policy, this year, we are again asking our stockholders to approve, on an advisory basis, the compensation of our President and CEO, our Chief Financial Officer and our three other most highly compensated executive officers (the "Named Executive Officers" or "NEOs") as disclosed in this proxy statement. This vote is not intended to address any specific item of compensation, but rather the overall compensation of our NEOs and the philosophy, policies and practices described in this proxy statement.

        For details on our executive compensation program, including our compensation philosophy and objectives and the fiscal 2018 compensation of our NEOs, we urge you to read the Compensation Discussion and Analysis, as well as the compensation tables and the related narrative disclosure contained on pages 27 to 57 of this proxy statement.

        As discussed in those disclosures, we believe that our compensation policies and decisions are appropriately designed to align the interests of our executive officers with those of our stockholders, to emphasize strong pay-for-performance principles and to enable us to attract and retain talented and experienced executives to lead the Company in a competitive environment.

        Applying these philosophies, the Compensation Committee of our Board has set specific compensation goals designed to help the Company achieve our short- and long-term business and performance goals. The Compensation Committee believes that our executive officers should have the potential to earn total cash compensation at approximately the 75th percentile of our peer group's total cash compensation if our executive officers accomplish specific performance goals that the Compensation Committee sets to help the Company achieve its performance goals. The Compensation Committee has used an objective of base salary compensation at the 50th percentile of our peer group as guidance in its decision-making.

        Highlights of our fiscal 2018 executive compensation program include:

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        In summary, the elements of our compensation package as well as the amount of compensation paid to our NEOs emphasize strong pay-for-performance principles and provide reasonable compensation to our NEOs.

        For these reasons, the Board is asking stockholders to support the compensation of our NEOs as described in this proxy statement by casting a non-binding advisory vote "FOR" the following resolution:

        While the advisory vote we are asking you to cast is non-binding, the Compensation Committee and the Board value the views of our stockholders and will take into account the outcome of the vote when considering future compensation decisions for our named executive officers.

        Advisory approval of this proposal requires the vote of the holders of a majority of the shares present in person or represented by proxy and entitled to vote at the Annual Meeting.

THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS UNANIMOUSLY RECOMMENDS
A VOTE "FOR" PROPOSAL NO. 2.

COMPENSATION DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS

        This Compensation Discussion and Analysis provides information regarding compensation paid to our Named Executive Officers during fiscal 2018. These individuals are:

        The compensation programs described in this Compensation Discussion and Analysis are available to all of Omnicell's executive officers.

   


(1)
As previously disclosed, Mr. Seim retired from his role as President, Global Automation and Medication Adherence, effective March 15, 2019.

(2)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company in April 2018.

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Executive Summary

Fiscal 2018 Business Highlights

        We are a leading provider of medication and supply dispensing automation, central pharmacy automation, analytics software and medication adherence solutions. Our product offerings help enable healthcare providers improve patient safety, increase efficiency, lower costs, tighten regulatory compliance and address population health challenges.

        During fiscal 2018, we achieved the following:

Fiscal 2018 Executive Compensation Highlights

        The Compensation Committee of our Board (the "Committee") took the following key actions with respect to the compensation of our NEOs for fiscal 2018:

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        In addition, for fiscal 2018, the Committee determined to discontinue the historical practice of granting additional long-term performance-based cash awards to our NEOs and instead increase the long-term equity incentive compensation component of our NEOs' pay mix in order to facilitate benchmarking comparisons to our peer group while maintaining the at risk or variable nature of a significant majority of our NEOs' target total compensation.

Our Executive Compensation Philosophy

        Our executive compensation program is designed to provide our executive officers incentives and rewards, while effectively balancing the short-term and long-term interests of our stockholders with our ability to attract and retain talented executives. The Committee has the primary responsibility for establishing our executive compensation philosophy and determining the specific components and levels of each executive's compensation. Our executive compensation program is based on four guiding principles, as set forth by the Committee. We have created a compensation program that combines short-term and long-term components, cash and equity and fixed and performance-based contingent payments, in the proportions we believe achieve these four guiding principles:

        An important element of our compensation philosophy is to provide executives with compensation packages that are competitive with compensation packages for executives in comparable positions at technology companies of similar size and industry to us in order to attract, motivate and retain dynamic and innovative executives to lead our strategic initiatives. As such, the Committee utilizes and relies significantly on a benchmarking analysis when determining the size, components and mix of the executive officers' compensation elements. For additional information, see the section below entitled "Executive Compensation-Setting Process."

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"Pay for Performance" Program Design

        To align our NEOs' interests with those of our stockholders and motivate and reward individual performance that contributes to our short-term and long-term success, a significant majority of our NEOs' target total compensation is at risk or variable based on Company and individual performance (including stock price performance). We consider annual cash bonuses and PSUs to be "at risk" because the value received (if any) is subject to the achievement of Company and individual performance goals. We also consider stock options to be "at risk" because the value received (if any) is dependent on our stock price. We consider RSUs to be "variable" because the value received varies based on our stock price. The charts below represent the mix of target pay for fiscal 2018 of our CEO and the average of our other NEOs (excluding Mr. Seidelmann). Mr. Seidelmann has been excluded from the chart because he was hired during fiscal 2018 and, as a result, his compensation is not representative of our annual executive compensation program in light of his one-time new hire equity grants. Target pay, as shown below, consists of each NEO's (i) annualized base salary at the rate effective July 1, 2018, (ii) target annual cash bonus as a percentage of annualized base salary at the rate effective July 1, 2018, excluding potential overachievement bonus payments and (iii) the grant date fair value of equity awards granted to such NEO during the year (as reported in the Summary Compensation Table). As reflected in the charts below, for fiscal 2018, approximately 88% of our CEO's target pay was at risk, and 82% of the average target pay of our other NEOs (excluding Mr. Seidelmann) was at risk or variable, in each case, based on Company and individual performance. We believe this target pay mix reflects the strong pay-for-performance design of our executive compensation program.

CEO Target Pay Mix   Other NEOs(1), Average Target Pay Mix

GRAPHIC

 

GRAPHIC

        In addition, the following charts compare our CEO's pay with (a) our indexed total stockholder return ("TSR") over the past five fiscal years and (b) our annual product bookings during the past five fiscal years. These charts demonstrate that our CEO's total compensation has generally aligned with our stock price performance and our annual product bookings, reflecting our emphasis on strong pay-for-performance principles.

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CEO Pay(1) vs. Indexed TSR(2)

GRAPHIC


(1)
"CEO Pay" is our CEO's total compensation for each fiscal year as reported in the "Total" column of the Summary Compensation Table.

(2)
"Indexed TSR" is the return associated with a hypothetical $100 investment in our common stock on December 31, 2013, including reinvestment of dividends, and is calculated based on the closing price of our common stock on the last trading day of the applicable fiscal year.


CEO Pay(1) vs. Annual Product Bookings(2)

GRAPHIC


(1)
"CEO Pay" is our CEO's total compensation for each fiscal year as reported in the "Total" column of the Summary Compensation Table.

(2)
"Annual Product Bookings" is the Company's annual product bookings for each fiscal year.

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Elements of Our Executive Compensation Program

        The table below describes the principal elements of our executive compensation program, including the primary objectives of each element, any associated performance measures, and whether each element is categorized as "fixed," "at risk" or "variable" based on Company or individual performance (including stock price performance). See the section below entitled "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations" for additional information regarding these compensation elements.

    Compensation Element         Type         Primary Objective(s)         Performance Measures      
    Annual Base Salary       "Fixed"       Provide base amount of market competitive pay and predictable level of financial stability       Not applicable    
    Annual Cash Performance-Based Bonus               Incentivize and reward the achievement (and over-achievement) of short-term corporate and individual goals         Corporate Threshold Targets: Profit Target (quarterly and annual); Bookings Threshold (annual)    

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


 

Individual Targets (quarterly)

 

 
            Stock Options       "At Risk"       Incentivize and retain executives; align the interests of stockholders and executives by linking realized value to stock price performance       Stock price appreciation    
    Long-Term Equity Incentive Awards       PSUs               Incentivize and retain executives; align the interests of stockholders and executives; motivate and reward achievement of long-term corporate financial goals (no payout if performance measure is not met)       Total stockholder return over a one-year period as measured against the NASDAQ Healthcare Index    
            RSUs       "Variable"       Incentivize and retain executives; align the interests of stockholders and executives by linking realized value to stock price performance       Stock price appreciation    

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Executive Compensation Practices

        We have employed a number of practices designed to reinforce our pay-for-performance executive compensation philosophy:

    WHAT WE DO

  WHAT WE DON'T DO

   

Significant majority of NEO compensation is at risk or variable based on Company and individual performance (including performance-based cash and equity awards)

Multiple performance metrics and multi-year vesting periods

Meaningful stock ownership guidelines for all executive officers and non-employee directors

Perquisites provided to our executives are limited

Annual advisory vote for shareholders to approve named executive officer compensation

Maintain a fully (100%) independent Compensation Committee

Retain independent compensation consultant to advise the Compensation Committee

Annual executive compensation review (including review of compensation peer group and compensation-related risk assessment)

     

No guaranteed bonuses or base salary increases

No employment contracts that guarantee continued employment of our executive officers

No "single trigger" change of control arrangements

No tax gross-ups of executive perquisite allowances or severance or change of control payments or benefits

No repricing, cash-out or exchange of "underwater" stock options

No special health, welfare or retirement plans for executive officers

No short sales of our common stock or purchases of derivatives

No dividend payments on unearned equity awards

   

"Say on Pay" Vote

        In May 2018, we held a stockholder advisory vote on the compensation of our NEOs. Our stockholders approved, on an advisory basis, the compensation of our NEOs, with approximately 99% of stockholder votes cast in favor of our "Say on Pay" resolution. In evaluating our compensation practices during fiscal 2018 and in early 2019, we were mindful of the support our stockholders expressed for our philosophy of linking compensation to our operating and organizational objectives and the enhancement of stockholder value. As a result, the Committee retains our general approach to executive compensation, and continued to apply the same general principles and philosophy as in the prior fiscal year in determining executive compensation. The Committee will continue to consider stockholder concerns and feedback in the future.

Executive Compensation-Setting Process

Role of the Compensation Committee

        Our Board has delegated to the Committee the responsibility for developing our compensation philosophy, establishing our executive compensation program and overseeing equity awards under our equity incentive plans. On an annual basis, the Committee approves the individual compensation packages for each of our executive officers. For additional information regarding the responsibilities of the Committee and its role in setting our 2018 executive compensation, please refer to the section above entitled "Board and Corporate Governance Matters—Information Regarding Committees of the Board of Directors—Compensation Committee."

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Role of Management

        Although the Committee maintains ultimate authority over our executive officers' compensation, the Committee considers the input and evaluations of our President and CEO, Randall A. Lipps, as it relates to executive officers other than Mr. Lipps. In conjunction with the Committee's annual review, Mr. Lipps develops cash and equity compensation proposals for each executive (other than himself) to present to the Committee for discussion and approval. Mr. Lipps does not participate in the final determination of his own compensation. In addition, from time to time, various members of management and other employees may be invited by the Committee to make presentations, provide financial or other background information or advice or otherwise participate in Committee meetings.

Role of Compensation Consultants

        The Committee engaged the services of Radford in late 2017 and again in late 2018 to serve as an independent advisor to the Committee to assist in reviewing the compensation of the Company's executive officers. At the request of the Committee, Radford identified companies for competitive analysis and benchmarking, as discussed in the section below entitled "Benchmarking." In addition, at the Committee's request, Radford conducted individual interviews with members of the Committee and senior management to learn more about the Company's business operations and strategy, key performance metrics and strategic goals, as well as the labor market in which the Company competes. Radford ultimately developed recommendations regarding 2018 executive compensation levels and types of compensation elements that were presented to the Committee for its consideration. Following an active dialogue with Radford and suggesting modifications, the Committee approved the modified recommendations.

        In addition, in the second half of 2017, and prior to reviewing and setting executive compensation levels for 2018, with the knowledge and consent of the Committee, management engaged both Radford and Korn Ferry Hay Group, Inc. to conduct separate analyses of the complexities of Omnicell's "hybrid" executive officer roles, benchmark such positions within Omnicell's relevant peer groups and evaluate market competitive of compensation levels for these executive roles.

        For additional information regarding the engagement of these compensation consultants and their role in setting our 2018 executive compensation, please refer to the section above entitled "Board and Corporate Governance Matters—Information Regarding Committees of the Board of Directors—Compensation Committee—Compensation Committee Processes and Procedures".

Benchmarking

        As part of its engagements, Radford worked closely with the Committee to identify comparable peer companies, provided the Committee with reports summarizing a comparison of the total compensation of our executive officers with such peer companies and provided an assessment of the specific elements of our executive compensation components in relation to the peer companies. The Committee believes benchmarking of executive compensation is crucial to maintaining compensation levels competitive with other leading technology companies with which we compete for personnel. Additionally, benchmarking provides guideposts, which the Committee uses to determine the size, mix and components of executive compensation.

        Historically it has been and continues to be challenging to find appropriately-sized industry competitors for comparison. Therefore, the Committee and its compensation consultants have developed a group of comparable publicly-traded companies based on the following selection criteria that we believe provides a meaningful cross-section from which to benchmark executive compensation:

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        For all decisions relating to the 2018 compensation of our NEOs (other than Mr. Seidelmann), including the long-term equity compensation awards made in February 2018, the Committee utilized a report prepared by Radford in late 2017 (the "Radford Report"). To the extent that there are statements relating to percentiles included in this Compensation Discussion and Analysis, they are intended to reference performance against peer companies as identified in the Radford Report. Mr. Seidelmann was hired in April 2018 and his compensation levels, including his new hire equity grants, were determined when he joined the Company. In setting Mr. Seidelmann's compensation levels, the Committee considered market data gathered by Radford based on companies in our 2018 peer group as identified in the Radford Report, as well as other factors discussed below in the section entitled "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations."

        The companies identified for benchmark comparison in the Radford Report and selected by the Committee as our 2018 peer group were as follows:

2018 Peer Group

Allscripts Healthcare Solutions, Inc.

 

ICU Medical,  Inc.

 

NuVasive,  Inc.

Analogic Corporation

 

Inovalon Holdings,  Inc.

 

NxStage Medical,  Inc.

AngioDynamics,  Inc.

 

Manhattan Associates,  Inc.

 

Quality Systems Inc.

Athenahealth,  Inc.

 

Masimo Corp.

 

Silver Spring Networks,  Inc.

Blackbaud Inc.

 

Medidata Solutions Inc.

 

Synchronoss Technologies,  Inc.

Commvault Systems,  Inc.

 

Natus Medical Incorporated

 

Tableau Software,  Inc.

Genomic Health,  Inc.

       

        The Committee and its compensation consultants strive to maintain a consistent peer group year over year for comparability of competitive analysis. However, on a yearly basis the peer group is reviewed and refined to take into consideration comparability of peer companies' financial performance relative to Omnicell, as well as the acquisition of or any fundamental changes in the peer companies' operating businesses. As part of this review process, the Committee made one change to the 2017 peer group in determining the 2018 peer group, which was the addition of Commvault Systems, Inc. This company was added to the peer group because it is a software company that serves similar industries including healthcare, pharmaceutical and medical, and its revenues and market capitalization fell within the selection criteria ranges.

        As of the time the Committee approved the 2018 peer group, our revenue registered at the 62nd percentile of the companies in the peer group and our market capitalization registered at the 41st percentile of the companies in the peer group. We believe these percentile ranks support the reasonableness of our 2018 peer group.

Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations

        Our executive compensation program consists of three principal components: a base salary, a performance-based cash bonus plan (together with base salary, the "total cash compensation"), and long-term equity incentive compensation. The long-term equity incentive compensation is further

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divided into two components: stock options and RSUs that vest over time if the executive remains employed with the Company; and PSUs that initially vest only upon the achievement of certain Company performance metrics, and thereafter vest over time if the executive remains employed with the Company. We also provide our executive officers with certain other benefits including severance and change-of-control benefits and the ability to participate in our 401(k) plan and other employee benefit plans with all other eligible employees. The philosophy underlying each of the components of compensation and the specific factors weighing on the compensation determinations for 2018 are discussed in each section below.

Cash Compensation

        Overview.    The cash component of our executive compensation program serves a two-fold purpose. Base salaries are intended to provide financial stability, predictability and security of compensation for our executive officers for fulfilling their core job responsibilities, while the performance-based cash bonus plan is intended to incentivize and reward the achievement of predetermined corporate and individual short-term objectives. The Committee's objective has been and continues to be for each executive officer to be able to achieve approximately the 75th percentile for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report in total cash compensation, assuming achievement of each of his or her performance objectives, resulting in payment in full of the executive's total performance-based cash bonus, and for base salary compensation at the 50th percentile for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report as guidance in its decision-making. In determining the level of base salary and the potential maximum performance-based bonus for each executive officer, the Committee analyzes the comparable total cash compensation metric identified in the Radford Report for each executive and sets the executive's total targeted cash compensation with the goal of achieving the objective percentile for each executive or moving each executive toward the objective percentile in a responsible and measured manner if the executive's current compensation is significantly different than the objective. The Committee also considers management's financial forecasts for the upcoming fiscal year and works to establish an aggregate compensation scheme that fits within the Company's budgetary model.

        To determine the level of each component of an executive's total cash compensation targets, the Committee first uses the prior year's base salary as the starting point, and then looks to the applicable base salary metric in the Radford Report to ascertain the percentile that the prior year's salary represents. The Committee then sets an appropriate base salary for each executive officer based on a benchmarking analysis of competitive pay practices for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report and certain other factors, including an executive's historical base salary, individual performance and duties and responsibilities and position in the Company, with a view towards targeting base salary compensation at the 50th percentile as compared to the peer group. The Committee determined the base salary for Mr. Seidelmann, who joined the Company in April 2018, in connection with a recruitment and hiring process, taking into consideration various factors including market data gathered by Radford for comparable positions based on our 2018 peer group, the scope of Mr. Seidelmann's role, his qualifications and prior experience, other input provided by Radford and the recommendation of our CEO.

        Once an appropriate base salary determination is made, the Committee then determines each executive's performance-based bonus target (as a percentage of his or her base salary), taking into consideration a benchmarking analysis of competitive pay practices for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report, with a view towards maintaining consistent bonus percentages among the Company's executive officers and targeting total cash compensation to the 75th percentile for each executive officer as compared to the peer group.

        2018 Base Salary and Total Cash Compensation Determination.    In determining total cash compensation for 2018, the Committee used its objective of base salary compensation at the

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50th percentile as guidance, and targeting total cash compensation to the 75th percentile, including performance-based cash compensation elements, in each case as compared to the peer group.

        The following table sets forth, for each NEO, base salary and the targeted total cash compensation in 2018, the corresponding percentile that the total cash compensation represents in comparison to peer companies identified in the Radford Report, and the percentage increase the 2018 targeted total cash compensation represents from the 2017 targeted total cash compensation:

Named Executive Officer
  2018 Base
Salary
($)
  2018 Base
Salary
Percentile to
Peer Group
  2018 Targeted
Total Cash
Compensation(1)
($)
  2018
Targeted
Total Cash
Percentile to
Peer Group
  2017 Targeted
Total Cash
Compensation
($)(2)
  2017
Targeted
Total Cash
Percentile to
Peer Group
  Percentage
Increase
from 2017
Targeted
Total
Cash(3)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    700,000     50th - 75th     1,575,000   >75th     1,530,000   >75th     2.9 %

Peter J. Kuipers(4)

    425,000     50th - 75th     807,500   >75th     741,000   50th - 75th     9.0 %

Robin G. Seim

    445,000     50th - 75th     845,500   50th - 75th     741,000   >75th     14.1 %

Scott P. Seidelmann(5)

    400,000     50th     760,000   50th - 75th     N/A   N/A     N/A  

Nhat H. Ngo

    365,000     >75th     693,500   >75th     617,500   >75th     12.3 %

(1)
2018 targeted total cash compensation refers to an executive officer's annualized salary and incentive target at the rate effective July 1, 2018, assuming achievement of 100% of an executive officer's Individual Targets (as defined below) and the achievement of the Corporate Threshold Targets (as defined below).

(2)
2017 targeted total cash compensation refers to an executive officer's annualized salary and incentive target at the rate effective July 1, 2017, assuming achievement of 100% of an executive officer's Individual Targets (as defined below) and the achievement of the Corporate Threshold Targets (as defined below).

(3)
In June 2018, the Committee determined targeted total cash increases for 2018 for the NEOs (other than Mr. Seidelmann) based on the benchmarking study performed by Radford in the fall of 2017. The Committee determined not to change Mr. Seidelmann's annualized salary and incentive target then in effect which had been determined by the Committee prior to his joining the Company in April 2018 based on factors including benchmarking data gathered by Radford using our 2018 peer group.

(4)
Mr. Kuipers' performance-based bonus target was increased from 70% to 90% effective June 26, 2017 in order to align his performance-based bonus target with those of the Company's other executive vice presidents. Mr. Kuipers' 2017 targeted total cash compensation is calculated assuming a 90% performance-based target was in effect for the full year of 2017.

(5)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company in April 2018 and was not eligible for a bonus under the 2010 Bonus Plan (as defined below) for the first quarter of 2018. However, for comparative purposes, Mr. Seidelmann's 2018 targeted total cash compensation is calculated assuming he was eligible for bonuses under the 2010 Bonus Plan for the full year of 2018.

        Performance-Based Bonus.    The second component of cash compensation for our executive officers is a quarterly performance-based bonus, which is intended to be a substantial component of our executives' cash compensation. The Committee determines each executive officer's performance-based bonus target (as a percentage of his or her base salary), taking into consideration a benchmarking analysis of competitive pay practices for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report, with a view towards maintaining consistent bonus percentages amongst the Company's executive officers and targeting total cash compensation to the 75th percentile for each executive officer as compared to the peer group. The percentages for 2018 remained the same as those determined by the Committee for 2017.

        The Committee continued to use the bonus plan established in March 2010 (the "2010 Bonus Plan") to determine the performance-based bonuses for 2018. Under the 2010 Bonus Plan, the Company maintained its quarterly threshold target provision, under which the Company had to meet a certain threshold strategic financial performance criterion set by the Committee for an executive to earn any cash bonus (the "Corporate Threshold Target") for a particular quarter. Upon successful achievement of the Corporate Threshold Targets in a given quarter, the executive was then eligible to receive his individual bonus amounts, derived as a percentage of his or her quarterly salary, based on such executive's achievement of his or her individual objectives ("Individual Targets"). For the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee did not establish Individual Targets for the NEOs and instead the executives were subject to the Annual Profit Threshold Target and the Bookings Threshold, each as described below. If the Corporate Threshold Targets and, with respect to the first, second and third quarters of 2018, all of a participant's Individual Targets were achieved, the executive would receive

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100% of his or her eligible cash bonus amount (the "Incentive Target"). In addition, the 2010 Bonus Plan allows the Committee to set additional threshold or overachievement bonus payment criteria to reward executives for particularly high company performance or for the achievement of specified financial target(s) that are of strategic importance to the Company (the "Strategic Goals").

        2018 Performance Metrics.    For the first, second and third quarters of 2018, the Committee set one Corporate Threshold Target that consisted of one performance criterion based on the Company achieving a quarterly profit amount. This was set at the minimum profit required to meet the cash equivalent of that quarter's desired earnings per share target (the "Profit Target"). The Profit Target for the second and third quarters of 2018 represented the year-to-date target through the end of the second and third quarters of 2018, respectively. For the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee set one Corporate Threshold Target consisting of a year-end profit amount determined by the Committee (the "Annual Profit Threshold Target") for all of our NEOs. The Committee also established a fourth quarter 2018 discretionary Strategic Goal applicable to all NEOs, which required that the Company meet a minimum annual bookings threshold determined by the Committee (the "Bookings Threshold").

        The Committee determined that if (i) the Annual Profit Threshold Target was not met, or (ii) the Bookings Threshold was not achieved, it would have the effect of eliminating the NEOs' actual performance-based bonuses in the fourth quarter of 2018.

        The Committee also determined that, even if the Annual Profit Threshold was not met, an overachievement bonus would be payable to each NEO if the Company's publicly reported annual bookings number exceeded certain overachievement metrics set by the Committee (the "Bookings Overachievement Targets"). The overachievement potential payment would be based on the percentage of overachievement and would apply that percentage to the amount of such individual targeted bonus for the full year of 2018, as more specifically set forth in the table below. Specifically, in the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee determined the Bookings Threshold would be met if the Company publicly reported that the bookings amount was at least $625,000,000 and the Bookings Overachievement Target would be met if such publicly reported bookings amount was $645,000,000 or greater.

Bookings Threshold Target
  Annual Bookings
Amount ($)
  Bookings Overachievement Percentage(1)

1st Bookings Overachievement Target

    645,000,000   Additional 10% of Incentive Target

2nd Bookings Overachievement Target

    655,000,000   Additional 20% of Incentive Target

3rd Bookings Overachievement Target

    661,000,000   Additional 30% of Incentive Target

4th Bookings Overachievement Target

    670,000,000   Additional 40% of Incentive Target

5th Bookings Overachievement Target

    675,000,000   Additional 50% of Incentive Target

(1)
The Bookings Overachievement Percentage is prorated where the annual reported bookings exceeds $645,000,000, but falls between two of the other bookings threshold targets. No overachievement payments shall be made in excess of 50% of any NEO's Incentive Target. The annual target variable pay used to calculate the bookings overachievement bonus was the annual target variable pay in effect for each NEO on December 31, 2018.

        Long-term Cash Incentive.    For fiscal 2018, the Committee determined to discontinue the historical practice of granting additional long-term performance-based cash awards to our NEOs and instead increase the long-term equity incentive compensation component of our NEOs' pay mix in order to facilitate benchmarking comparisons to our peer group while maintaining the at risk or variable nature of a significant majority of our NEOs' target total compensation.

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2018 Targets and Bonus Determination

        Corporate Threshold Targets.    The Committee established the Corporate Threshold Targets on a quarterly basis, and such targets were intended to incent the executive officers to achieve results that were consistent with the Company's board-approved financial plan. The actual amount of each target was set by the Committee based on a combination of the input of management, historical quarterly results, the Company's desired growth, financial forecasts and analyst expectations. The following table sets forth the quarterly Corporate Threshold Targets applicable to the NEOs for 2018:

Corporate Threshold Targets
  YTD
Quarter 1
  YTD
Quarter 2
  YTD
Quarter 3
  YTD
Quarter 4
 

Quarterly Profit Target(1)

  $ 14,037,000   $ 35,356,000   $ 63,831,000      

Annual Profit Threshold Target(1)

              $ 98,862,000  

Bookings Threshold

              $ 625,000,000  

(1)
The Profit Target and the Annual Profit Threshold Target represented the minimum profit required to meet the cash equivalent of that quarter's desired earnings per share target based on non-GAAP net income excluding share-based compensation expenses pursuant to Accounting Standards Codification ("ASC") Topic 718 "Stock Compensation" ("ASC Topic 718"), amortization of intangible assets as determined pursuant to ASC 805 "Business Combinations" and other items that the Committee determined were unusual, non-recurring or not reflective of normal operations. The Profit Target for the second, third and fourth quarters of 2018 represented the year-to-date target through the end of the second, third and fourth quarters of 2018, respectively.

        The Committee determined that the actual profit achieved by the Company for each of the first, second and third quarters of 2018 met or exceeded the applicable Profit Target set by the Committee in the respective quarters. For the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee determined that the actual profit achieved by the Company for 2018 met or exceeded the Annual Profit Threshold, and that the Bookings Threshold for 2018 had been met. The Committee further determined that the Company exceeded the 5th Bookings Overachievement Target in the fourth quarter of 2018, and therefore the NEOs would receive an additional bonus equal to 50% of their respective Incentive Targets.

        The Committee determined achievement of the Profit Target and Annual Profit Threshold Target against non-GAAP net income, which excludes share-based compensation expenses pursuant to ASC Topic 718, amortization of intangible assets determined pursuant to ASC 805 and other items that the Committee determined were unusual, non-recurring and not reflective of normal operations. The Company's quarterly unaudited financial statements for each quarter of 2018 were the basis for measuring the level of earnings per share to determine the achievement of the Profit Target. The Company's year-end financial statements for 2018 were the basis for measuring the level of profit required to meet the cash equivalent of the Company's desired earnings per share target to determine the achievement of the Annual Profit Threshold Target.

        The Committee continues to feel that the "threshold performance gate" structure better emphasizes its desire to motivate individual performance, while retaining the Company's financial performance as paramount and the primary focus of each executive's efforts.

        Individual Targets.    For the first, second and third quarters of 2018, the Committee established Individual Targets for each NEO and determined achievement of such targets. The Individual Targets are designed to encourage progress in, and create a strong incentive for, the executive to excel in areas that are primarily within their control, while emphasizing the importance of our success by requiring achievement of the Corporate Threshold Targets before bonus eligibility. For the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee did not establish Individual Targets for the NEOs and instead the executives were subject to the Annual Profit Threshold Target and the Bookings Threshold.

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        In 2018, the quarterly Individual Targets for our NEOs, other than Mr. Lipps, included objectives in the following areas:

        Each NEO, other than Mr. Lipps, generally has, on a quarterly basis approximately five Individual Targets, relating to a variety of objectives, which are approved by the Committee. Each Individual Target is given a percentage weighting such that achievement of all Individual Targets corresponds to 100% achievement of the Incentive Target. As originally set, for executives other than Mr. Lipps, each Individual Target is generally weighted between 10% and 30% of that quarter's total Incentive Target.

        With respect to Mr. Lipps, 75% of his potential bonus in each quarter of 2018 was conditioned on his direct reports' achievement of each of their Individual Targets. The Committee structured Mr. Lipps' performance bonus in this manner so as to place a significant emphasis on effectively managing and leading the executive team, while maintaining the importance of the Company's financial success as the threshold performance gate. The remaining portion of Mr. Lipps' Individual Targets included operating and/or strategic objectives in the same areas as those set for other NEOs.

        The following table sets forth the percentages of the Individual Targets achieved in each quarter of 2018, as well as the actual cash bonus earned by each NEO based on achievement of the Individual Targets in each quarter of 2018:

 
  Percentage of Individual
Targets Achieved
  Cash Bonus for Achievement of
Individual Targets(1)
 
Named Executive Officer
  First
Quarter
(%)
  Second
Quarter
(%)
  Third
Quarter
(%)
  Fourth
Quarter(2)
(%)
  First
Quarter
($)
  Second
Quarter
($)
  Third
Quarter
($)
  Fourth
Quarter(2)
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    77     88     99         151,038     201,385     199,904     235,577  

Peter J. Kuipers

    75     100     100         60,750     94,500     88,269     102,981  

Robin G. Seim

    70     65     90         56,700     61,425     83,181     107,827  

Scott P. Seidelmann(3)

        60     100             49,846     83,077     96,923  

Nhat H. Ngo

    75     100     100         50,625     78,750     75,808     88,442  

(1)
The table reflects cash bonuses earned, but not paid, in each quarter of 2018. Cash bonuses under the 2010 Bonus Plan are typically paid in the quarter following the quarter in which the bonus is earned.

(2)
For the fourth quarter of 2018, the Committee did not establish Individual Targets for the NEOs and instead the executives were subject to the Annual Profit Threshold Target and the Bookings Threshold, each of which was met or exceeded.

(3)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company in April 2018 and therefore did not participate in the 2010 Bonus Plan for the first quarter of 2018.

        Bookings Overachievement.    The Committee determined that the 5th Bookings Overachievement Threshold had been achieved based on the Company's approximately $716,000,000 in annual product bookings for 2018, and therefore the NEOs were entitled to receive overachievement bonuses equal to

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50% of their respective Incentive Targets. The following table sets forth the actual fourth quarter 2018 bonus amounts for each NEO associated with the Bookings Overachievement Target:

Named Executive Officer
  Actual Bookings
Overachievement Bonus
(Fourth Quarter)
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    431,250  

Peter J. Kuipers

    183,375  

Robin G. Seim

    187,875  

Scott P. Seidelmann

    131,539  

Nhat H. Ngo

    155,250  

        Total Cash Bonuses Earned.    The following table sets forth, for each NEO, the Incentive Target, earned incentive bonuses, the percentage of total Incentive Target earned and the total cash bonus earned (including Bookings Overachievement) for 2018:

Named Executive Officer
  2018
Incentive
Target(1)
($)
  Total Cash
Bonus Earned for
Achievement of
Individual Targets(2)
($)
  % of Total 2018
Incentive Target
Earned(2)
(%)
  Total Cash
Bonus Earned(3)
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    862,500     787,904     91     1,219,154  

Peter J. Kuipers

    366,750     346,500     94     529,875  

Robin G. Seim

    375,750     309,133     82     497,008  

Scott P. Seidelmann(4)

    270,000     229,846     85     361,385  

Nhat H. Ngo

    310,500     293,625     95     448,875  

(1)
The portions of the 2018 Incentive Targets for the first and second quarters of 2018 are based on the NEOs' salaries for 2017, except for Mr. Seidelmann who joined the Company in April 2018.

(2)
The total cash bonus earned for achievement of Individual Targets, and percentage of total 2018 Incentive Target earned, do not take into account any amounts earned due to the Bookings Overachievement.

(3)
The total cash bonus earned includes the cash bonus earned from achievement of Individual Targets and the Bookings Overachievement.

(4)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company in April 2018 and therefore did not participate in the 2010 Bonus Plan for the first quarter of 2018.

Equity Compensation

        Overview.    Long-term equity-based compensation is intended to incentivize and retain our executive officers through the tying of our long-term financial performance to the executive officer's financial success using a mix of both time-based vesting and performance-based vesting. We believe that the combination of both time-based vesting and performance-based vesting, with shared financial success are long-term incentives that motivate our executive officers to grow revenues and earnings, enhance stockholder value and align the interests of our stockholders and executives over the long-term. Equity-based compensation is awarded in two components: stock options and RSUs that vest over time if the executive remains employed with the Company; and PSUs that initially vest only upon the achievement of certain Company performance metrics, and thereafter vest over time if the executive remains employed with the Company.

        Upon commencement of employment, executives have historically been awarded initial equity grants carrying a service-based vesting condition, with 25% of the shares generally vesting one year from the vesting commencement date and the remaining shares vesting in equal monthly installments

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over the following 36 months. On an annual basis, the Committee makes an assessment as to the size and type of additional equity awards, if any, to be given to each executive officer. Stock options are intended to provide the most substantial incentive to our executive officers to improve Company performance and to positively affect stock value, while RSUs provide a reduction to earnings dilution and an element of long-term incentive that has greater retention value in a flat or down market. Annual awards generally vest over four years as follows: (i) 25% of the shares vesting on the anniversary of the vesting commencement date and the remainder on a monthly basis over the following 36 months thereafter in the case of stock options, (ii) semi-annually over four years in the case of service-based RSUs and (iii) 25% immediately on the date that the Committee formally certifies the Company's performance, with the remaining eligible award vesting in equal increments semi-annually over the subsequent three-year period in the case of PSUs. The size of the initial grant and the annual grants are determined by the Committee based upon factors including:

        On an annual basis, management and the Committee establish a maximum aggregate share-based compensation expense for the executive awards, taking into consideration anticipated share-based compensation expenses for equity grants to other employees. The Committee balances this percentile objective with its commitment to stay within management's share-based expense objective in finalizing the aggregate and individual awards. In determining equity compensation for the executive officers, the Committee reviews the equity compensation grants over a three-year period against a three-year rolling benchmark identified in the Radford Report with an objective of making awards up to the 75th percentile (on a value basis) over the three-year period. Beyond reviewing the three-year award totals, the Committee does not take into consideration an executive's aggregate equity holdings or equity carrying value in determining yearly long-term equity incentive awards.

        In addition to the factors discussed above, with respect to the size of the awards on a year-over-year basis, the Committee also takes into consideration the following factors when determining the size and mix of the equity grants:

        Director and Executive Officer Stock Ownership Guidelines.    Effective August 5, 2015, we adopted Stock Ownership Guidelines for all Board members and executive officers (designated as such for purposes of Section 16 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended). Pursuant to the

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guidelines, each Board member and executive officer should beneficially own not less than the following amount of our common stock (as a multiple of their respective compensation):

Board Members   3 times annual cash retainer

Chief Executive Officer

 

3 times annual base salary

Other Section 16 Officers

 

1 times annual base salary

        Individuals who are subject to these guidelines at the time of their adoption have five years from the date of their respective appointments (or from the date of adoption of the guidelines, whichever is later) to attain the ownership levels. If an individual becomes subject to a greater ownership amount, due to a promotion or an increase in base salary, the individual is expected to meet such higher ownership amount within the later of the original period or three years from the effective date of the promotion or base salary change.

        2018 Equity Awards.    In February 2018, the Committee approved executive equity grants with approximately 50% of the grants (based on grant date fair value) subject to performance-based vesting and 50% subject to time-based vesting in the case of our CEO and with approximately 30% subject to performance-based vesting and 70% subject to time-based vesting for our other NEOs (excluding Mr. Seidelmann). As in past years when setting the level of grants, the Committee took into consideration, to the extent applicable, corporate performance and individual contributions in 2017. The Committee set ratios of approximately 50% PSUs and 50% stock options for our CEO and 30% PSUs, 30% RSUs and 40% stock options for our other NEOs (excluding Mr. Seidelmann), as compared to 50% PSUs, 15% RSUs and 35% stock options for all NEOs for fiscal 2017. The ratio of time-based and performance-based vesting and the ratio of RSUs to stock options (for time-based vesting awards) was set based on the potential equity compensation expense and the targeted award size, the retention and incentive aspects of each type of award, as well as an analysis of competitive market trends amongst our peer group.

        The Committee determines the actual number of stock options, RSUs and PSUs granted to our executive officers based on the ratios above and the value of the award components as prescribed by ASC Topic 718. The Black-Scholes-Merton value for one option share on February 6, 2018, the date of grant, was approximately $14.17, the closing price of our common stock was $44.25 on the date of grant, and the discounted value for one PSU share on the date of grant using Monte Carlo methodology was $38.03. Based on the framework described above, where the Committee recommends granting $1,000,000 in base grant equity value to an executive (other than our CEO), the executive would be granted approximately 29,230 option shares (or ($1,000,000 times 40%) divided by $14.17), approximately 6,780 RSUs (or ($1,000,000 times 30%) divided by $44.25) and approximately 7,890 PSUs (or ($1,000,000 times 30%) divided by $38.03). This is reflected in the table below setting forth our 2018 equity award grants.

        The Committee reviewed, assessed and took into consideration competitive equity compensation practices for comparable positions identified in the Radford Report. This input, and the Committee's desire to maintain equity compensation expense within the management's established objective, resulted in the Committee setting a benchmark percentile for our total equity awards of up to the 75th percentile as compared to the peer group in the Radford Report, including performance-based equity compensation elements.

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        In connection with the recruitment and hiring of Mr. Seidelmann, who joined the Company in April 2018, the Committee granted Mr. Seidelmann long term equity incentive awards consisting of a mix of stock options and RSUs. In setting Mr. Seidelmann's new hire equity grant, the Committee took into consideration various factors including the factors described above, as well as market data gathered by Radford for comparable positions based on our 2018 peer group, other input provided by Radford and the recommendation of our CEO, and the Company's interest in recruiting and retaining Mr. Seidelmann and aligning his interests with those of our stockholders.

        Performance-based restricted stock unit awards.    Vesting for the PSUs is based on the percentile placement of our total stockholder return among the companies listed in the NASDAQ Healthcare Index (the "Index") and time-based vesting. We calculate total stockholder return based on the one year annualized rates of return reflecting price change plus reinvestment of dividends. The stock price change is calculated based on the average closing prices of the applicable company's common stock for the trailing 20 trading days from the first trading day of March 2018 as compared to the average closing prices for the trailing 20 trading days leading to the first trading day of March 2019. The following table shows the percent of PSU awards eligible for further time-based vesting based on our percentile placement:

Percentile Placement of Our Total Stockholder Return
  Percentage of
PSUs
Awarded
 

Below the 35th percentile

    0 %

At least the 35th percentile, but below the 50th percentile

    50 %

At or above the 50th percentile

    100 %

        On March 5, 2019, the Committee confirmed the percentile rank of the Company's total stockholder return based on the calculations described above and determined the number of PSUs eligible for further time-based vesting. The Committee calculated that the Company's total stockholder return based on the calculations above was at the 90th percentile of the Index. Therefore, 100% of the shares subject to the PSUs granted in February 2018 are eligible for vesting. The eligible PSUs will vest as follows: 25% of the shares vested immediately on March 5, 2019, with the remaining shares vesting on a semi-annual basis over a period of 36 months commencing on June 15, 2019. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

        Equity Awards Granted to NEOs during Fiscal 2018.    The following table sets forth the equity awards granted by the Committee under the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan to our NEOs in February 2018 and April 2018:

Named Executive Officer
  Number of Shares
Underlying
Option Award(1)
  Number of
RSUs(2)
  Number of
PSUs(3)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    161,678         55,088  

Peter J. Kuipers

    45,120     10,169     11,530  

Robin G. Seim(4)

    51,136     11,525     13,067  

Scott P. Seidelmann(5)

    68,000     17,000      

Nhat H. Ngo

    36,096     8,136     9,224  

(1)
Stock options were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The exercise price of each of the stock option grants other than Mr. Seidelmann's is $44.25, which was the closing price of our common stock on the date of grant, February 6, 2018, as reported on The NASDAQ Global Market. The exercise price of the stock option grant to Mr. Seidelmann was $43.30, which was the closing price of our common stock on the date of grant, April 20, 2018, as reported on The NASDAQ Global Market. The options vest as to 25% of the shares subject to the grant on the first anniversary of the vesting commencement date of the grant,

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    with the remainder vesting in equal monthly installments over the following 36 months. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(2)
RSUs were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The right to receive the shares underlying the RSU grant vest as to 1/8th of the shares in equal semi-annual installments over four years commencing on June 15, 2018. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(3)
PSUs were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The right to receive the shares underlying the PSU grant vest according to the description set forth in "Performance-based restricted stock unit awards" above. Because the Company's total stockholder return was at the 90th percentile of the Index, 100% of the initial number of shares subject to the awards granted are eligible for vesting and reflected in this table.

(4)
Mr. Seim retired from the Company, effective March 15, 2019, at which time, of the awards reflected in the table above, only 13,849 shares subject to stock option awards, 2,881 shares subject to RSU awards and 3,267 shares subject to PSU awards had vested, and all remaining unvested shares were cancelled.

(5)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company on April 2, 2018 and his new hire equity awards were granted by the Committee on April 20, 2018.

Other Benefits.

        Severance and Change of Control Benefits.    Our executive officers are entitled to certain severance and change of control benefits pursuant to our 2006 Executive Change of Control Benefit Plan and 2007 Severance Benefit Plan. The terms of the 2006 Executive Change of Control Benefit Plan and the 2007 Severance Benefit Plan are described in more detail below in the sections entitled "Severance and Change of Control Arrangements" and "Potential Payments Upon Termination or Change of Control."

        Other Benefits.    We believe that establishing a competitive benefit package consistent with companies with which we compete for employees is an important factor in attracting and retaining talented employees. Thus, we provide our executive officers with employee benefits on the same basis as offered to our full time non-executive employees, including health and dental insurance, supplemental life insurance, short- and long-term disability and a 401(k) plan.

        Perquisites.    The Committee believes that perquisites and other personal benefits should be modest and reasonable and consistent with our desire to enhance the executive's work effectiveness and to otherwise facilitate a balance of his or her personal and work requirement trade-offs. The Committee periodically reviews the levels of perquisites and other personal benefits provided to the executive officers. We provide each executive officer with an annual perquisite allowance of $6,000, or in the case of Mr. Lipps, an annual allowance of $40,000. The allowance may be used by the executive officer in his or her discretion for financial planning fees, health club memberships, or any other appropriate perquisite, and will not be grossed up for tax purposes. We believe that a perquisite allowance allows us to maintain the competitiveness of our compensation package and, by not adding the allowance to salary, we do not increase our bonus payouts, cost of severance or other elements of pay.

        Tax and Accounting Implications.    Our equity-based compensation policies have been impacted by ASC Topic 718. We have selected a "modified prospective" transition method using the Black-Scholes-Merton option-price method for determining and recording the fair value of share-based award compensation costs. We estimate the fair value of our employee stock awards at the date of grant using certain subjective assumptions, such as expected volatility, based on the historical market price of our stock, and the expected term of the awards, based on our historical experience of employee stock option exercises including forfeitures. Our valuation assumptions used in estimating the fair value of employee share-based awards may change in future periods. We recognize the fair value of awards over the vesting period or the requisite service period. The Committee considers the financial effect of equity compensation awards in determining both the size and type of awards its grants to our executive officers.

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        Our compensation policies are also impacted by Section 162(m) of the Code. Section 162(m) of the Code generally provides that publicly held companies may not deduct compensation paid to certain of their top executive officers to the extent such compensation exceeds $1 million per officer in any year. The exemption from the deduction limit under Section 162(m) of the Code for "performance-based compensation" has been repealed, effective for taxable years beginning after December 31, 2017, such that compensation paid to our "covered employees" in excess of $1 million will not be deductible unless it qualifies for transition relief applicable to certain arrangements in place as of November 2, 2017. The Committee will continue to monitor the applicability of Section 162(m) of the Code to its ongoing compensation arrangements. Because of ambiguities and uncertainties as to the application and interpretation of Section 162(m) of the Code and the regulations issued thereunder, including the uncertain scope of the transition relief under the legislation repealing the "performance-based compensation" exemption from the deduction limit, no assurance can be given that any compensation that may have been intended to satisfy the requirements for exemption from Section 162(m) of the Code in fact will. We believe that compensation paid in 2018 under our 2009 Equity Incentive Plan to our NEOs, other than our CEO, is fully deductible for federal income tax purposes.

COMPENSATION COMMITTEE REPORT(1)

        The Compensation Committee has reviewed and discussed with management the Compensation Discussion and Analysis (the "CD&A") contained in this proxy statement. Based on this review and discussion, the Compensation Committee has recommended to the Board that the CD&A be included in this proxy statement and incorporated into the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018.

    COMPENSATION COMMITTEE

 

 

Gary S. Petersmeyer, Chair
Sara J. White
Vance B. Moore

   


(1)
The material in this report is not "soliciting material," is furnished to, but not deemed "filed" with, the Securities and Exchange Commission and is not deemed to be incorporated by reference in any filing of the Company under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, or the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, other than the Company's Annual Report on Form 10-K, where it shall be deemed to be "furnished," whether made before or after the date hereof and irrespective of any general incorporation language in any such filing.

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EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION TABLES

Summary Compensation Table

        The following table shows compensation awarded to or paid to, or earned by the NEOs for the fiscal years ended December 31, 2018, 2017 and 2016:


2018 SUMMARY COMPENSATION TABLE

Named Executive Officer
  Year   Salary
($)
  Bonus   Stock
Awards
($)(1)
  Option
Awards
($)(1)
  Non-Equity
Incentive
Plan
Compensation
($)(2)
  All Other
Compensation
($)
  Total
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    2018     690,000         2,094,997     2,291,430     1,219,154 (3)   40,000 (4)   6,335,581  

Chairman, President and

    2017     669,231         2,364,210     1,457,876     558,404     40,000 (4)   5,089,721  

Chief Executive Officer

    2016     640,000         1,725,841     1,070,171     546,923     82,252 (5)   4,065,187  

Peter J. Kuipers

    2018     407,500         888,464     639,477     529,875 (3)       2,465,316  

Executive Vice President,

    2017     381,923         605,658     373,706     212,250         1,573,537  

Chief Financial Officer

    2016     372,500         238,154     147,662     155,923         914,239  

Robin G. Seim

    2018     417,500         1,006,919     724,740     497,008 (3)       2,646,167  

Former President, Global

    2017     381,923         605,658     373,706     221,400         1,582,687  

Automation and Medication Adherence

    2016     368,269         357,093     221,409     213,317         1,169,088  

Scott P. Seidelmann(6)

    2018     292,308     25,000 (7)   736,100     953,537     361,385 (3)   28,189 (8)   2,396,519  

Executive Vice President,

    2017                              

Chief Commercial Officer

    2016                              

Nhat H. Ngo

    2018     345,000         710,807     511,581     448,875 (3)       2,016,263  

Executive Vice President,

    2017     311,538         413,772     255,150     162,000         1,142,460  

Marketing Strategy and Business Development

    2016     294,000         595,248     369,072     191,908         1,450,228  

(1)
The dollar amounts represent the grant date fair values of options and restricted stock units calculated in accordance with ASC Topic 718 using (i) the Black-Scholes-Merton model for options, (ii) the product of the number of shares granted and the closing market price of our common stock on the grant date for time-based RSUs, and (iii) the average of trial-specific values of the award over each of one million Monte Carlo trials for PSUs, and the assumptions outlined in the Notes to Omnicell's consolidated financial statements included in its Annual Report on Form 10-K for the years ended December 31, 2018, 2017 and 2016.

(2)
This column sets forth the actual cash bonus award earned for the years ended December 31, 2018, 2017 and 2016 for each NEO.

(3)
The 2018 target amount of each NEO's annual cash bonus award for the year ended December 31, 2018 under the 2010 Bonus Plan is set forth in the "Grants of Plan-Based Awards in Fiscal 2018" table below. The amounts set forth represent additional compensation earned by the NEOs for the year ended December 31, 2018 under the 2010 Bonus Plan, including amounts earned as overachievement bonus payments. For more information regarding the 2010 Bonus Plan, please see the sections of the Compensation Discussion and Analysis titled "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—Cash Compensation—Performance-Based Bonus" and "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—2018 Targets and Bonus Determinations."

(4)
Consists of a $40,000 annual perquisite allowance paid to Mr. Lipps as described above.

(5)
Consists of a $40,000 annual perquisite allowance paid to Mr. Lipps and an aggregate of $42,252 for travel expenses and airfare for Mr. Lipps and his spouse in attending certain company employee goodwill and performance incentive events and tax gross ups in connection with such expenses and airfare.

(6)
Mr. Seidelmann joined the Company in April 2018 and did not receive any compensation from the Company during 2016 and 2017.

(7)
Consists of a $25,000 one-time cash sign-on bonus paid to Mr. Seidelmann upon his joining the Company to be used for relocation or other purposes.

(8)
Mr. Seidelmann provided certain consulting services to the Company during 2018 but prior to commencing employment with the Company in April 2018 for which he received consulting fees in the amount of $23,200 and reimbursement for related travel expenses in the amount of $4,989.

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Grants of Plan-Based Awards

        The following table shows for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018, certain information regarding grants of plan-based awards to the NEOs:


GRANTS OF PLAN-BASED AWARDS IN FISCAL 2018

Named Executive Officer
  Grant
Date
  Estimated
Possible
Payouts
Under
Non-Equity
Incentive
Plan Awards
Target(1)(2) ($)
  All Other
Stock Awards:
Number of
Units of
Stock
(#)
  All Other
Option Awards:
Number of
Securities
Underlying
Options
(#)
  Exercise or
Base Price of
Option Awards
($)
  Grant Date
Fair Value of
Stock and
Option Awards(3)
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

      875,000                  

  02/06/2018         55,088 (4)           2,094,997  

  02/06/2018             161,678 (5)   44.25     2,291,430  

Peter J. Kuipers

      382,500                  

  02/06/2018         11,530 (4)           438,486  

  02/06/2018         10,169 (6)           449,978  

  02/06/2018             45,120 (5)   44.25     639,477  

Robin G. Seim

      400,500                  

  02/06/2018         13,067 (4)           496,938  

  02/06/2018         11,525 (6)           509,981  

  02/06/2018             51,136 (5)   44.25     724,740  

Scott P. Seidelmann

      270,000 (7)                

  04/20/2018         17,000 (6)           736,100  

  04/20/2018             68,000 (5)   43.30     953,537  

Nhat H. Ngo

      328,500                  

  02/06/2018         9,224 (4)           350,789  

  02/06/2018         8,136 (6)           360,018  

  02/06/2018             36,096 (5)   44.25     511,581  

(1)
This column sets forth the target amount of each NEO's annual cash bonus award for the year ended December 31, 2018 under the 2010 Bonus Plan, based on each NEO's annualized salary and performance-based bonus target at the rate effective July 1, 2018. The actual cash bonus award earned for the year ended December 31, 2018 for each NEO is set forth in the Summary Compensation Table above. As such, the amounts set forth in this column do not represent additional compensation earned by the NEOs for the year ended December 31, 2018. For more information regarding the 2010 Bonus Plan and the performance-based cash bonus awards granted thereunder, please see "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—Cash Compensation—Performance-Based Bonus." Pursuant to SEC rules, the amounts shown exclude the impact of estimated forfeitures related to service-based vesting conditions.

(2)
Under Omnicell's bonus plans, if the Company does not achieve its Corporate Threshold Targets the NEOs are not entitled to a cash bonus award. For more information regarding Omnicell's bonus plans and the performance-based cash bonus awards granted thereunder, please see "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—Cash Compensation—Performance-Based Bonus."

(3)
The dollar amounts in this column represent the grant date fair value calculated in accordance with ASC Topic 718 using (i) the Black-Scholes-Merton model for options, (ii) the product of the number of shares granted and the closing market price of our common stock on the grant date for RSUs, and (iii) the average of trial-specific values of the award over each of one million Monte Carlo trials for PSUs, and the assumptions outlined in Note 11 of Omnicell's consolidated financial statements included in its Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018.

(4)
PSUs were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The right to receive the shares underlying the unit grant vest according to the description set forth in "Performance-based restricted stock unit awards" above. The number of shares reflects 100% of the shares that are eligible for vesting assuming the full achievement metric is confirmed by the Committee.

(5)
Stock options were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The shares subject to the option vest as to 25% of the shares one year following the vesting commencement date (February 6, 2018 for stock option grants to NEOs other than Mr. Seidelmann and April 20, 2018 for the stock option grant to Mr. Seidelmann), and 1/48th of the shares in equal monthly installments over the following 36 months. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(6)
RSUs were granted pursuant to the 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The right to receive the shares underlying the unit grant vest as to 1/8th of the shares in equal semi-annual installments over four years commencing on June 15, 2018. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(7)
The target amount of Mr. Seidelmann's annual cash bonus award for the year ended December 31, 2018 under the 2010 Bonus Plan is prorated base on his start date with the Company in April 2018.

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Narrative Disclosure to Summary Compensation Table and Grants of Plan-Based Awards Table

        Employment Agreements.    Each of our executive officers is an "at-will employee." The following NEOs have entered into written employment agreements with us:

        Peter J. Kuipers, Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer.    Mr. Kuipers entered into an employment agreement with Omnicell dated August 11, 2015. The primary elements covered in Mr. Kuipers' employment agreement include: an initial bi-weekly salary of $14,230.77, an annual equivalent of $370,000; a stock option grant to purchase up to 37,500 shares of Omnicell common stock, 1/4th of the shares subject to the award vesting on the one year anniversary of the vesting commencement date and 1/48th of the shares vesting monthly thereafter over the next three years; a restricted stock unit grant of 22,500 shares of Omnicell common stock, vesting in equal increments every six months on June 15 and December 15 over a four-year vesting period; eligibility to participate in the quarterly executive bonus plan; and inclusion in the executive change of control plan. Mr. Kuipers' employment agreement also provides for certain severance benefits as described under the section titled "Severance and Change of Control Arrangements."

        Robin G. Seim, former President, Global Automation and Medication Adherence.    Mr. Seim entered into an employment agreement with Omnicell dated November 28, 2005, and amended December 2010. The primary elements covered in Mr. Seim's employment agreement included: an initial monthly salary of $18,333.34, an annual equivalent of $220,000; a stock option grant to purchase up to 190,000 shares of Omnicell common stock, 1/4th of the shares subject to the award vesting on the one year anniversary of the vesting commencement date and 1/48th of the shares vesting monthly thereafter over the next three years; eligibility to participate in the quarterly executive bonus plan; and inclusion in the executive change of control plan. Mr. Seim's employment agreement also provided for certain severance benefits as described under the section titled "Severance and Change of Control Arrangements."

        Scott P. Seidelmann, Executive Vice President, Chief Commercial Officer.    Mr. Seidelmann entered into an employment agreement with Omnicell dated March 29, 2018. The primary elements covered in Mr. Seidelmann's employment agreement include: an initial bi-weekly salary of $15,384.61, an annual equivalent of $400,000; a $25,000 sign-on bonus to be used for relocation or other purposes; a stock option grant to purchase up to 68,000 shares of Omnicell common stock, 1/4th of the shares subject to the award vesting on the one year anniversary of the vesting commencement date and 1/48th of the shares vesting monthly thereafter over the next three years; a restricted stock unit grant of 17,000 shares of Omnicell common stock, vesting in equal increments every six months on June 15 and December 15 over a four-year vesting period; eligibility to participate in the quarterly executive bonus plan; and inclusion in the executive change of control plan. Mr. Seidelmann's employment agreement also provides for certain severance benefits as described under the section titled "Severance and Change of Control Arrangements."

        Nhat H. Ngo, Executive Vice President, Marketing, Strategy and Business Development.    Mr. Ngo entered into an employment agreement with Omnicell dated October 17, 2008, and amended December 2010. The primary elements covered in Mr. Ngo's employment agreement include: an initial monthly salary of $20,000, an annual equivalent of $240,000; a stock option grant to purchase up to 60,000 shares of Omnicell common stock, 1/4th of the shares subject to the award vesting on the one year anniversary of the vesting commencement date and 1/48th of the shares vesting monthly thereafter over the next three years; eligibility to participate in the quarterly executive bonus plan; and inclusion in the executive change of control plan.

        We do not have an employment agreement with Randall A. Lipps, President and CEO. Please see the Compensation Discussion and Analysis above for more information regarding the elements of our compensation program and arrangements for our NEOs.

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        Quarterly Cash Bonus Awards.    The 2010 Bonus Plan provided for quarterly cash bonus awards to reward executive officers for performance in the prior fiscal quarter. For more information regarding Omnicell's 2010 Bonus Plan, please see the sections of the Compensation Discussion and Analysis titled "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—Cash Compensation—Performance-Based Bonus" and "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—2018 Targets and Bonus Determinations."

        Equity Compensation Awards.    Consistent with its practices for awarding stock options and restricted stock units described in the Compensation Discussion and Analysis above, the Committee approved equity compensation awards in the form of stock options and restricted stock units to each of the NEOs in February 2018 (or April 2018, in the case of Mr. Seidelmann) and February 2019. For more information regarding our equity compensation awards, please see the section of the Compensation Discussion and Analysis titled "Elements of Compensation and 2018 Determinations—Equity Compensation." In addition, the NEOs' equity compensation awards may, under certain circumstances, be subject to accelerated vesting in the event of a change of control. For more information regarding the accelerated vesting provisions and treatment of the equity compensation awards in the event of a change of control, see the sections titled "Severance and Change of Control Arrangements" and "Potential Payments Upon Termination or Change of Control" below.

        Other Benefits.    For a description of the other elements of our executive compensation program, see the section "Other Benefits" in the Compensation Discussion and Analysis above.

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Outstanding Equity Awards at Fiscal Year End

        The following table shows certain information regarding outstanding equity awards at fiscal year-end for the NEOs for the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018:


OUTSTANDING EQUITY AWARDS AT DECEMBER 31, 2018

 
  Option Awards   Stock Awards  
Named Executive Officer
  Number of
Securities
Underlying
Unexercised
Options
(#)
Exercisable
  Number of
Securities
Underlying
Unexercised
Options
(#)
Unexercisable
  Option
Exercise
Price
($)
  Option
Expiration
Date
  Number of
Units of Stock
That Have
Not Vested
(#)
  Market
Value
of Units
of Stock
That Have
Not Vested
($)(4)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    2,500 (1)   0 (1)   17.29   02/04/2023     3,925 (2)   240,367 (2)

    13,282 (1)   0 (1)   25.08   02/03/2024     8,175 (2)   500,637 (2)

    40,729 (1)   1,771 (1)   34.02   02/05/2025     13,088 (3)   801,509 (3)

    89,427 (1)   36,823 (1)   27.70   02/03/2026     27,250 (3)   1,668,790 (3)

    61,490 (1)   72,670 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     55,088 (3)   3,373,589 (3)

    0 (1)   161,678 (1)   44.25   02/05/2028              

Peter J. Kuipers

    1 (1)   7,032 (1)   32.78   08/31/2025     2,813 (2)   172,268 (2)

    6 (1)   5,081 (1)   27.70   02/03/2026     543 (2)   33,253 (2)

    10,069 (1)   16,353 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     1,840 (2)   112,682 (2)

    1,403 (1)   2,275 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     255 (2)   15,616 (2)

    0 (1)   45,120 (1)   44.25   02/05/2028     7,627 (2)   467,077 (2)

                          1,805 (3)   110,538 (3)

                          6,130 (3)   375,401 (3)

                          850 (3)   52,054 (3)

                          11,530 (3)   706,097 (3)

Robin G. Seim(5)

    1,823 (1)   521 (1)   34.02   02/05/2025     1,250 (2)   76,550 (2)

    3,809 (1)   7,619 (1)   27.70   02/03/2026     813 (2)   49,788 (2)

    4,403 (1)   16,353 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     1,840 (2)   112,682 (2)

    613 (1)   2,275 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     255 (2)   15,616 (2)

    0 (1)   51,136 (1)   44.25   02/05/2028     8,644 (2)   529,539 (2)

                          2,707 (3)   165,777 (3)

                          6,130 (3)   375,401 (3)

                          850 (3)   52,054 (3)

                          13,067 (3)   800,223 (3)

Scott P. Seidelmann

    0 (1)   68,000 (1)   43.30   04/19/2028     12,750 (2)   780,810 (2)

Nhat H. Ngo

    1,823 (1)   0 (1)   16.70   02/06/2022     678 (2)   41,521 (2)

    4,948 (1)   0 (1)   17.29   02/04/2023     678 (2)   41,521 (2)

    12,500 (1)   0 (1)   25.08   02/03/2024     1,330 (2)   81,449 (2)

    5,989 (1)   261 (1)   34.02   02/05/2025     100 (2)   6,124 (2)

    15,420 (1)   6,350 (1)   27.70   02/03/2026     6,102 (2)   373,686 (2)

    15,420 (1)   6,350 (1)   27.70   02/03/2026     2,256 (3)   138,157 (3)

    9,991 (1)   11,809 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     2,256 (3)   138,157 (3)

    770 (1)   910 (1)   36.70   02/07/2027     4,430 (3)   271,293 (3)

    0 (1)   36,096 (1)   44.25   02/05/2028     340 (3)   20,822 (3)

                          9,224 (3)   564,878 (3)

(1)
Stock options were granted pursuant to Omnicell's 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The shares subject to the option vest as to 25% of the shares one year from the vesting commencement date and 1/48th of the shares vest in equal monthly installments over the following 36 months. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(2)
RSUs were granted pursuant to Omnicell's 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The shares subject to the award vest semi-annually over 48 months. Vesting is contingent upon continued service.

(3)
PSUs were granted pursuant to Omnicell's 2009 Equity Incentive Plan. The right to receive the shares underlying the unit grant vest according to the description set forth in "Performance based restricted stock unit awards" above.

(4)
The dollar amount is calculated based upon $61.24 per share, the closing price of Omnicell's stock on December 31, 2018.

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Option Exercises and Stock Vested

        The following table shows certain information regarding option exercises and stock vested with respect to the NEOs during the fiscal year ended December 31, 2018:


OPTION EXERCISES AND STOCK VESTED IN FISCAL 2018

 
  Option Awards   Stock Awards  
Named Executive Officer
  Number of Shares
Acquired on Exercise
(#)
  Value Realized
on Exercise(1)
($)
  Number of Shares
Acquired on Vesting
(#)
  Value Realized
on Vesting(2)
($)
 

Randall A. Lipps

    439     11,818              

    18,154     488,706              

                6,544     338,979  

                6,543     433,670  

                3,542     183,476  

                3,541     234,697  

                13,625     609,719  

                6,812     352,862  

                6,813     451,566  

                2,044     105,879  

                2,044     135,476  

                1,962     101,632  

                1,963     130,108  

                1,771     117,382  

                1,771     91,738  

Peter J. Kuipers

    261     8,414              

    2,000     29,669              

    1,884     60,510              

    724     13,249              

    1,086     44,617              

    1,456     29,002              

    363     7,939              

    1,086     46,081              

    1,884     62,970              

    2,343     84,712              

    261     8,634              

    2,343     87,507              

    8,781     147,443              

                212     14,051  

                213     11,033  

                425     19,019  

                1,533     79,409  

                1,532     101,541  

                3,065     137,159  

                902     59,785  

                903     46,775  

                64     4,242  

                64     3,315  

                2,813     145,713  

                2,812     186,379  

                460     30,489  

                1,271     84,242  

                1,271     65,838  

                271     14,038  

                271     17,962  

                460     23,828  

53


Table of Contents

 
  Option Awards   Stock Awards  
Named Executive Officer
  Number of Shares
Acquired on Exercise
(#)
  Value Realized
on Exercise(1)
($)
  Number of Shares
Acquired on Vesting
(#)
  Value Realized
on Vesting(2)
($)
 

Robin G. Seim

    3,130     66,980              

    4,912     99,714              

    10,156     126,537              

    1,312     14,826              

    9,434     106,604              

                1,532     101,541  

                1,353     70,085  

                1,533     79,409  

                1,354     89,743  

                212     14,051  

                425     19,019  

                213     11,033  

                1,041     68,997  

                1,042     53,976  

                3,065     137,159  

                1,441     95,509  

                460     23,828  

                521     34,532  

                521     26,988  

                406     26,910  

                406     21,031  

                64     3,315  

                64     4,242  

                1,250     64,750  

                1,250     82,850  

                1,440     74,592  

                460     30,489  

Scott P. Seidelmann

                2,125     140,845  

                2,125     110,075  

Nhat H. Ngo

                1,128     58,430  

                1,128     58,430  

                1,128     74,764  

                1,128     74,764  

                2,215     99,121  

                1,108     57,394  

                521     26,988  

                520     34,466  

                85     5,634  

                85     4,403  

                170     7,608  

                1,107     73,372  

                25     1,657  

                25     1,295  

                333     22,071