**1 Week Stock Price Total Return**Shows a stock’s percentage change over the period of a week.

**1 Year Stock Price Total Return**Shows a stock’s percentage change over the period of a year.

**6 Month Stock Price Total Return**Shows a stock’s percentage change over the period of a 6 months.

**Altman Z-Score**It’s a formula, created by Edward Altman, that can be used to predict the probability of a company becoming bankrupt within 2 years.

**Avg Daily Volume**Shows the average number of shares that are traded daily over a certain period of time. Usually over the last 3 months.

**Basic EPS Growth**Shows the growth of the EPS over the last 12 months. It’s a measure of profitability.

**Ben Graham Formula Upside**It’s defined by the increase one can expect by applying the Benjamin Graham Formula.

**Ben Graham Formula Value**It’s a formula, created by professor Benjamin Graham, that estimates a stock’s intrinsic value.

**Beneish M-Score**It’s a mathematical model whose purpose is to detect if a company is misrepresenting or even manipulating its earnings.

**Beta (5 Year)**Beta is one of the most valuable market indicators, as it allows an investor to check how a certain stock is moving when compared to the entire market or to a specific sector. If the beta is above 1 it means that the stock has volatility than the market, while the opposite happens if the indicator is below 1.

**Capital Expenditures Margin**It’s a percentual value that expresses the weight of the capital expenditures in the total revenue.

**Cash Return On Invested Capital (CROIC)**It’s defined by the generated Free Cash Flow divided by its Invested Capital. It illustrates how much free cash flow can be created per unit of capital invested.

**Current Ratio**Compares the totality of current assets with the totality of current liabilities.

**Days To Next Earnings**Estimated number of days left to the presentation of the next earnings report.

**Debt / Equity**It compares a company’s total debt to its shareholder equity, showing what percentage of the operations is being financed through debt instead of its own equity.

**Description**Shows a description of the analyzed company.

**Dividend CAGR (3y)**Illustrates a company’s stock dividend (per share) annual growth rate over the last 3 years.

**Dividend CAGR (5y)**Illustrates a company’s stock dividend (per share) annual growth rate over the last 5 years.

**Dividend CAGR (7y)**Illustrates a company’s stock dividend (per share) annual growth rate over the last 7 years.

**Dividend Growth**Percentage dividend growth between two defined periods.

**Dividend Per Share**The per share payment each shareholder receives as part of the company’s profit over the last 12 months.

**Dividend Yield**The specific yield that a dividend pays. Calculated by dividing the annual dividend by the current stock price.

**Earnings Yield**Earnings per share divided by the company’s current stock price. It’s the exact opposite of the P\E.

**Enterprise Value**The sum of a company’s market capitalization and its net debt (Long term debt + short term debt – cash)

**Enterprise Value / EBITDA**A similar, but more interesting ratio than the P\E, as it allows for comparisons between companies of different industries and with different capital structures.

**Fair Value**An asset’s assumption of value, either over or underpriced.

**Free Cash Flow Yield**A calculation of the free cash flow per unit of equity. Free cash flow divided by the company’s market capitalization.

**Gross Profit Margin (%)**Calculated by dividing a company’s gross profit by its sales.

**Index Membership**Whenever a specific stock is used by an index for its calculation. (For example, Microsoft is part of the S&P 500).

**Levered Free Cash Flow**Calculated by adding Net Income, Depreciation, Amortization and subtracting capital expenditures, debt payments and change in net working capital. Basically tells us what a company has after paying all its financial obligations.

**Market Cap**Calculated by multiplying a company’s current share price by the number of outstanding shares, thus defining its size.

**Moral Hazard**The reason why people default on loans or the name given to people who are likely to default.

**Net Income Margin %**Net income divided by total revenue. It reflects the amount of profit a company achieves as part of its total sales.

**P/E Ratio**A widely used ratio calculated by dividing a company’s current stock price by its trailing annual earnings per share.

**P/E Ratio (Fwd)**The same as the P\E Ratio except the expected annual earnings is used, instead of the trailing.

**PEG Ratio**Calculated by dividing the current P\E Ratio by the five-year expected earnings growth. Tends to give a better view of a company’s real value as it factors in the expected earnings growth rates.

**Piotroski Score**Named after Joseph Piotroski, it’s a number between 1 and 9 used to evaluate a company’s financial strength.

**Price / Book**Current stock price divided by shareholder equity per share. Gives us a comparison between a stock’s market value and the company’s book value (total assets – total liabilities).

**Pre tax-return on assets**“EBIT” /”Average Assets” or

**Post-tax-return on assets.**(“EBIT ” × (1┤ − ├ 𝜏))/”Average Assets”

**Quick Ratio**Current assets minus current liabilities. A ratio that provides a measurement of short-term liquidity.

**Relative Strength Index (14d)**Measures an asset price movement acceleration. Usually used to predict future price direction changes.

**Return on Assets**The ROA is a profitability indicator calculated by dividing a company’s trailing 12 months net income by the total assets.

“ROA “= “EBIT (Earnings before interest and taxes)” /”Assets”

**Return on Equity**Calculated by dividing a firm’s net income by its common shareholder equity. As an indicator of profitability it pretends to show how well the company is using its own money.

“ROE “= “Net Income” /(“Shareholders” ’ “Equity” )

**Return on Long-term Capital**“ROC “= “EBIT” /”Long−term Debt + Equity “

**Return on Invested Capital**Calculated by dividing Net Income (less dividends paid) by Equity plus Debt. This ratio measures how well a company is investing its capital.

**Revenue CAGR (3y)**Indicates a company’s revenue growth rate over a period of 3 years.

**Revenue CAGR (5y)**Indicates a company’s revenue growth rate over a period of 5 years.

**Revenue Growth**Indicates a company’s revenue growth between two specific dates.

**Sector**Shows the company’s sector.

**Shareholder Valuation Return**The return and value provided to shareholders

**Short Interest Ratio**The number of a company’s shares that have been traded short as a percentage of its average total daily volume. It somehow reflects the level of optimism (or pessimism) regarding a specific stock.

**Stock Exchange**The specific stock exchange where the company’s shares are listed and traded.

**Stock Price (Current)**The current price at which a share is being traded

**Total Debt to Capital (%)**Calculated by dividing total interest-bearing debt by a company’s total capital (debt + shareholder’s equity). The lower the value, the better, as it shows that less debt is being used to finance future growth.

**Total Revenues**Considers the full amount of revenues obtained by selling products or services.

**Uncertainty**

An asset’s assumption of risk.

**Upside (Analyst Target)**The amount by which analysts expect a share price to increase.

**Upside**

The amount by which the share price is expected to increase.

**Yield Curve Inversion**

This happens when the return for holding a shorter treasury bill is higher than a longer bill. For instance, the yield on a two-year treasury bond maybe 2% but the yield on a ten-year bond may only be 1%. This is counter-intuitive as the longer you hold an asset the more risk is involved therefore a higher yield should be paid.