This table details the classes of felonies and misdemeanors defined and punishable under the Texas penal code. Felony offenses fall into five classes. The most serious is a capital felony involving capital murder for which the punishment is life in prison or death. Next are first degree felonies punishable by as much as five to ninety-nine years in prison. Second degree felonies are punishable with up to two to twenty years. Those convicted of a third degree felony can receive as many as two to ten years behind bars. Finally, those convicted of a state jail felony may get as much as 180 days to two years. Each type of offense may also be accompanied by a fine of up to ten-thousand dollars. Misdemeanor offenses fall into three classes. Class A misdemeanors are the most serious type involving burglary or theft of property valued between $500 and $1500, theft of cable service, stalking without bodily injury and the like. These are punishable by up to one year in jail and as much as $4000 in fines. Class B misdemeanors involve theft of property valued between $20 and $500, driving while intoxicated, possession of no more than four ounces of marijuana, or making terroristic threats. Punishment tops out at 180 days in jail and/or $2000 in fines. Class C misdemeanors, punishable by a fine of up to $500, involve property theft valued under $20, assault without injury, producing or selling term papers or reports for use by others, attendance at a dog fight, and the like.