A valuation method that multiplies the price of a company's shares by the total number of outstanding shares.
The total amount of income generated by the sale of goods or services related to the company's primary operations.
Net Income (ttm)
The company's earnings for a period net of operating costs, taxes and interest.
Total number of common shares outstanding as of the latest date disclosed in a financial filing.
Company's net earnings or losses from continuing operations on a per diluted share basis.
The price-to-earnings (PE) ratio is the ratio between a company's stock price and earnings per share. It measures the price of a stock relative to its profits.
Measures the cash returned to shareholders by a firm as a percentage of the price they pay for each share of stock.
Name of stock exchange where the trading item trades.
The average number of shares traded each day over the past 30 days.
OpenThe opening trade price over the trading day.
Previous CloseThe last closing price.
A ratio that measures the risk or volatility of a company's share price in comparison to the market as a whole.
The range between the high and low prices over the past day.
The range between the high and low prices over the past 52 weeks.
has a market cap or net worth of . The enterprise value is .
Market Cap (ttm)Market Capitalization
A valuation method that multiplies the price of a
company's shares by the total number of outstanding
Enterprise Value (ttm)Enterprise Value
Enterprise value measures the total value of a company's
outstanding shares, adjusted for debt and levels of cash
and short-term investments.
Enterprise Value = Market Cap + Total Debt - Cash &
Equivalents - Short-Term Investments
The trailing PE ratio is . 's PEG ratio is .
PE Ratio (ttm)PE Ratio
The price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio is a valuation metric
that shows how expensive a stock is relative to earnings.
PE Ratio = Stock Price / Earnings Per Share
PS Ratio (ttm)PS Ratio
The price-to-sales (P/S) ratio is a commonly used
valuation metric. It shows how expensive a stock is
compared to revenue.
PS Ratio = Market Capitalization / Revenue
PB Ratio (ttm)PB Ratio
The price-to-book (P/B) ratio measures a stock's price
relative to book value. Book value is also called
PB Ratio = Market Capitalization / Shareholders' Equity
P/FCF Ratio (ttm)P/FCF Ratio
The price to free cash flow (P/FCF) ratio is similar to
the P/E ratio, except it uses free cash flow instead of
P/FCF Ratio = Market Capitalization / Free Cash Flow
PEG Ratio (ttm)PEG Ratio
The price/earnings to growth (PEG) ratio is calculated by
dividing a company's PE ratio by its expected earnings
PEG Ratio = PE Ratio / Expected Earnings Growth
The stock's EV/EBITDA ratio is , with a EV/FCF ratio of
EV / Sales (ttm)EV / Sales Ratio
The enterprise value to sales (EV/Sales) ratio is similar
to the price-to-sales ratio, but the price is adjusted for
the company's debt and cash levels.
EV/Sales Ratio = Enterprise Value / Revenue
EV / EBITDA (ttm)EV / EBIT Ratio
The EV/EBITDA ratio measures a company's valuation
relative to its EBITDA, or Earnings Before Interest,
Taxes, Depreciation, and Amortization.
EV/EBITDA Ratio = Enterprise Value / EBITDA
EV / EBIT (ttm)EV/EBIT Ratio
The EV/EBIT is a valuation metric that measures a
company's price relative to EBIT, or Earnings Before
Interest and Taxes.
EV/EBIT Ratio = Enterprise Value / EBIT
EV / FCF (ttm)EV/FCF Ratio
The enterprise value to free cash flow (EV/FCF) ratio is
similar to the price to free cash flow ratio, except the
price is adjusted for the company's cash and debt.
EV/FCF Ratio = Enterprise Value / Free Cash Flow
Return on equity (ROE) is and return on invested capital
(ROIC) is .
Return on Equity (ROE) (ttm)Return on Equity (ROE)
Return on equity (ROE) is a profitability metric that
shows how efficient a company is at using its equity (or
"net" assets) to generate profits. It is calculated by
dividing the company's net income by the average
shareholders' equity over the past 12 months.
ROE = (Net Income / Average Shareholders' Equity) * 100%
Return on Assets (ROA) (ttm)Return on Assets (ROA)
Return on assets (ROA) is a metric that measures how much
profit a company is able to generate using its assets. It
is calculated by dividing net income by the average total
assets for the past 12 months.
ROA = (Net Income / Average Total Assets) * 100%
Return on Capital (ROIC) (ttm)Return on Capital (ROIC)
Return on invested capital (ROIC) measures how effective a
company is at investing its capital in order to increase
profits. It is calculated by dividing the EBIT (Earnings
Before Interest & Taxes) by the average invested
capital in the previous year.
ROIC = (EBIT / Average Invested Capital) * 100%
Asset TurnoverAsset Turnover
The asset turnover ratio measures the amount of sales
relative to a company's assets. It indicates how
efficiently the company uses its assets to generate
Asset Turnover Ratio = Revenue / Average Assets
Inventory Turnover (ttm)Inventory Turnover
The inventory turnover ratio measures how many times
inventory has been sold and replaced during a time period.
Inventory Turnover Ratio = Cost of Revenue / Average
Trailing 12 months gross margin is , with operating and profit margins of
Gross Margin (ttm)Gross Margin
Gross margin is the percentage of revenue left as gross
profits, after subtracting cost of goods sold from the
Gross Margin = (Gross Profit / Revenue) * 100%
Operating Margin (ttm)Operating Margin
Operating margin is the percentage of revenue left as
operating income, after subtracting cost of revenue and
all operating expenses from the revenue.
Operating Margin = (Operating Income / Revenue) * 100%
Pretax Margin (ttm)Pretax Margin
Pretax margin is the percentage of revenue left as profits
before subtracting taxes.
Pretax Margin = (Pretax Income / Revenue) * 100%
Profit Margin (ttm)Profit Margin
Profit margin is the percentage of revenue left as net
income, or profits, after subtracting all costs and
expenses from the revenue.
Profit Margin = (Net Income / Revenue) * 100%
EBITDA Margin (ttm)EBITDA Margin
EBITDA margin is the percentage of revenue left as EBITDA,
after subtracting all expenses except interest, taxes,
depreciation and amortization from revenue.
EBITDA Margin = (EBITDA / Revenue) * 100%
In the last 12 months, had revenue of and
earned in profits. Earnings per share (EPS) was .
Revenue is the amount of money a company receives from its
main business activities, such as sales of products or
services. Revenue is also called sales.
Gross Profit (ttm)Gross Profit
Gross profit is a company’s profit after subtracting the
costs directly linked to making and delivering its
products and services.
Gross Profit = Revenue - Cost of Revenue
Operating Income (ttm)Operating Income
Operating income is the amount of profit in a company
after paying for all the expenses related to its core
Operating Income = Revenue - Cost of Revenue - Operating
Pretax Income (ttm)Pretax Income
Pretax income is a company's profits before accounting for
Pretax Income = Net Income + Income Taxes
Net Income (ttm)Net Income
Net income is a company's accounting profits after
subtracting all costs and expenses from the revenue. It is
also called earnings, profits or "the bottom line"
Net Income = Revenue - All Expenses
EBITDA stands for "Earnings Before Interest, Taxes,
Depreciation and Amortization." It is a commonly used
measure of profitability.
EBITDA = Net Income + Interest + Taxes + Depreciation and
EBIT stands for "Earnings Before Interest and Taxes" and
is a commonly used measure of earnings or profits. It is
similar to operating income.
EBIT = Net Income + Interest + Taxes
Earnings Per Share (EPS) (ttm)EPS (Diluted)
Earnings per share is the portion of a company's profit
that is allocated to each individual stock. Diluted EPS is
calculated by dividing net income by "diluted" shares
Diluted EPS = Net Income / Shares Outstanding (Diluted)
The company has a trailing 12 months (ttm) current ratio of , with a ttm Debt / Equity
ratio of .
Current Ratio (ttm)Current Ratio
The current ratio is used to measure a company's
short-term liquidity. A low number can indicate that a
company will have trouble paying its upcoming liabilities.
Current Ratio = Current Assets / Current Liabilities
Quick Ratio (ttm)Quick Ratio
The quick ratio measure a company's short-term liquidity.
A low number indicates that the company may have trouble
paying its upcoming financial obligations.
Quick Ratio = (Cash + Short-Term Investments + Accounts
Receivable) / Current Liabilities
Debt / Equity (ttm)Debt / Equity Ratio
The debt-to-equity ratio measures a company's debt levels
relative to its shareholders' equity or book value. A high
ratio implies that a company has a lot of debt.
Debt / Equity Ratio = Total Debt / Shareholders' Equity
Debt / EBIT (ttm)Debt / EBIT Ratio
The debt-to-EBIT ratio is a company's debt levels
relative to its trailing twelve-month EBIT. A high ratio
implies that debt is high relative to the company's
Debt / EBIT Ratio = Total Debt / EBIT (ttm)
Dividends & Yields
This stock pays an annual dividend of , which amounts to a
dividend yield of .
Dividend Per Share (ttm)Dividend Per Share
Total amount paid to each outstanding share in dividends
during the period.
Dividend Yield (ttm)Dividend Yield
The dividend yield is how much a stock pays in dividends
each year, as a percentage of the stock price.
Dividend Yield = (Annual Dividends Per Share / Stock
Price) * 100%
Earnings Yield (ttm)Earnings Yield
The earnings yield is a valuation metric that measures a
company's profits relative to stock price, expressed as a
percentage yield. It is the inverse of the P/E ratio.
Earnings Yield = (Earnings Per Share / Stock Price) * 100%
FCF Yield (ttm)FCF Yield
The free cash flow (FCF) yield measures a company's free
cash flow relative to its price, shown as a percentage. It
is the inverse of the P/FCF ratio.
FCF Yield = (Free Cash Flow / Market Cap) * 100%
Dividend Growth (YoY)Dividend Growth
The change in dividend payments per share, compared to the
Dividend Growth = ((Current Dividend / Previous Dividend)
- 1) * 100%
Payout Ratio (ttm)Payout Ratio
The payout ratio is the percentage of a company's profits
that are paid out as dividends. A high ratio implies that
the dividend payments may not be sustainable.
Payout Ratio = (Dividends Per Share / Earnings Per Share)
The company has in cash and in
debt, giving a net cash position of .
Cash & Cash Equivalents
Cash & Cash Equivalents
Cash and cash equivalents is the sum of "Cash &
Equivalents" and "Short-Term Investments." This is the
amount of money that a company has quick access to,
assuming that the cash equivalents and short-term
investments can be sold at a short notice.
Cash & Cash Equivalents = Cash & Equivalents +
Total DebtTotal Debt
Total debt is the total amount of liabilities categorized
as "debt" on the balance sheet. It includes both current
and long-term (non-current) debt.
Total Debt = Current Debt + Long-Term Debt
Net CashNet Cash / Debt
Net Cash / Debt is an indicator of the financial position
of a company. It is calculated by taking the total amount
of cash and cash equivalents and subtracting the total
Net Cash / Debt = Total Cash - Total Debt
Book ValueShareholders' Equity
Shareholders’ equity is also called book value or net
worth. It can be seen as the amount of money held by
investors inside the company. It is calculated by
subtracting all liabilities from all assets.
Shareholders' Equity = Total Assets - Total Liabilities
Book Value Per Share (ttm)Book Value Per Share
Book value per share is the total amount of book value
attributable to each individual stock. It is calculated by
dividing book value (shareholders' equity) by the number
of outstanding shares.
Book Value Per Share = Book Value / Shares Outstanding
Working Capital (ttm)Working Capital
Working capital is the amount of money available to a
business to conduct its day-to-day operations. It is
calculated by subtracting total current liabilities from
total current assets.
Working Capital = Current Assets - Current Liabilities
In the last 12 months, operating cash flow of the company was and capital expenditures , giving a free cash flow of .
Operating Cash Flow (ttm)Operating Cash Flow
Operating cash flow, also called cash flow from operating
activities, measures the amount of cash that a company
generates from normal business activities. It is the
amount of cash left after all cash income has been
received, and all cash expenses have been paid.
Capital Expenditures (ttm)Capital Expenditures
Capital expenditures are also called payments for
property, plants and equipment. It measures cash spent on
long-term assets that will be used to run the business,
such as manufacturing equipment, real estate and others.
Free Cash Flow (ttm)Free Cash Flow
Free cash flow is the cash remaining after the company
spends on everything required to maintain and grow the
business. It is calculated by subtracting capital
expenditures from operating cash flow.
Free Cash Flow = Operating Cash Flow - Capital
FCF Per Share (ttm)Free Cash Flow Per Share
Free cash flow per share is the amount of free cash flow
attributed to each outstanding stock.
FCF Per Share = Free Cash Flow / Shares Outstanding
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