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1 vote

Why don't we call value investing "timing the market"?

Suppose I value BigNameCompany and conclude that its stock is worth $50. The price is currently $60, so I don't buy. If the price drops to $50 in the future, then (assuming unchanged circumstances), I ...
D Stanley's user avatar
  • 138k
3 votes

Why don't we call value investing "timing the market"?

It is true that there is often caution against "timing the market". The general phrase conveyed is often "Time in the market beats timing the market". That suggests it is better to ...
Grade 'Eh' Bacon's user avatar
-1 votes

Why are stock prices so volatile outside trading hours (after hours or pre-market)?

For the past decade there has been an almost bottomless pit of newly printed money coming into U.S. markets, and being invested mostly in large-cap stocks, from sources like the Swiss National Bank ...
user134955's user avatar
2 votes

Why is EPS looked at much more than FCF/S (Free Cash Flow Per Share)

FCF typically refers to "free cash flow" and is a flow, not a stock, variable. So, there is no free cash flow at a point in time. FCF only exists over a period (month, quarter, year, etc.). ...
MRR's user avatar
  • 105
1 vote

price earning ratio and expected future profit

You might start with a Total Payout Model, which is a small extension of the the Dividend Discount Model and its usual application the Gordon Growth model. Price(t) = d x Earnings(t+1) / (r - g) This ...
MRR's user avatar
  • 105
0 votes

How can I bet against a particular stock in relation to the market?

Any mechanism that allows you to position yourself in this relationship between stock A and stock B can be performed with a reasonable proxy for the performance of any index that has an associated ETF....
William Walker III's user avatar

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