Book value of equity per share effectively indicates a firm's net asset value (total assets - total liabilities) on a per-share basis. References: Below 1: the company is trading below its equity. Equal to 1: the company is trading at the exact value of its equity. Above 1: The company is trading above its equity.
Shows how much the market values every dollar of the company's sales.
Shows how much the market values every dollar of the company's EBITDA.
The price-to-cash flow (P/CF) ratio is a stock valuation indicator or multiple that measures the value of a stock's price relative to its operating cash flow per share. The ratio uses operating cash flow (OCF), which adds back non-cash expenses such as depreciation and amortization to net income. P/CF is especially useful for valuing stocks that have positive cash flow but are not profitable because of large non-cash charges.
The price-to-earnings ratio is the ratio for valuing a company that measures its current share price relative to its earnings per share (EPS) and is used by investors and analysts to determine the relative value of a company's shares in an apples-to-apples comparison.
Stock's price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio divided by the growth rate of its normalized earnings for a specified time period. Is used to determine a stock's value while also factoring in the company's expected earnings growth, and it is thought to provide a more complete picture than the more standard P/E ratio. The PEG for a given company may differ significantly from one reported source to another, depending on which growth estimate is used in the calculation, such as one-year or three-year projected growth. Here on the site we use the indicator based on the Morningstar calculation.
Book value per share (BVPS) takes the ratio of a firm's common equity divided by its number of shares outstanding.
Earnings per share (EPS) is calculated as a company's profit divided by the outstanding shares of its common stock. The resulting number serves as an indicator of a company's profitability. EPS indicates how much money a company makes for each share of its stock and is a widely used metric for estimating corporate value.
Normalized EPS removes onetime and unusual items from EPS, to provide investors with a more accurate measure of the company's true earnings.