Top US Tech Stocks – Analysis for 13.1.2023
How we evaluate stocks
Our Valuation Rating indicates if a stock sells at a relative premium or discount price, based on its growth potential.
To estimate a stock’s value relative to its current price our Valuation Rating combines:
|projected earnings growth;|
By combining these elements we can establish a rating for the analyzed company.
There are five ratings, ranging from strongly undervalued  to strongly overvalued  (see below).
When we analyze a company’s projected earnings growth, we place a certain emphasis on the G/PE Ratio. While the first two elements in our analysis are important and fairly simple to understand (stock price and earnings), the G/PE Ratio merits further explanation.
Some analysts watch the PE (Price Earnings ratio) – the ratio of stock price divided by earnings per share. In general, this ratio is fairly linear: a low PE suggests an inexpensive/low-Sensitivity stock, while a high PE suggests an expensive/high-Sensitivity stock.
In our model, the concepts of expensive/inexpensive do not depend on the PE, but on the relation between the PE and growth. Multifactor analysis has shown that the estimated growth of earnings provides the best base for the evaluation of a stock. There is approximately a 60% correlation of estimated earnings growth to stock value.
Our Growth to PE Ratio measure quickly evaluates a company and detects firms that offer the greatest relative potential for the future and are, therefore, the most undervalued. Correspondingly, our Growth to PE Ratio also detects firms that offer the least relative potential for the future and are thus, the most overvalued. Our Growth to PE Ratio measure conveniently compares two stocks at a glance. Our growth projections are always based on an average of at least three estimates.
The moment an investor buys a stock, the stock’s present situation becomes the past, and the success of the investment depends fully on the future. The Corporate focuses on the future in order to establish a true Valuation Rating.
Aurora is providing you the 12M expected dividend yield.
This is the dividend as a percentage of a company’s earnings. In general terms, the lower the payout ratio, the more sustainable a dividend should be. For example, if a company pays out $5 a share and has $10 of earnings, 5 divided by 10 is 0.5 – or 50 percent. The payout ratio is 50 percent.
In Aurora, the value of the dividend yield is black, green, blue, or red, depending on the payment rate relative to the annual profit in -%.
Black colored when payout = 0
Green colored when payout between 0 and 40% (0 < payout <= 40)
Blue colored when payout between 40% and 70% (40 < payout <= 70 )
Red colored when payout > 70%
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The system provides financial information and data to help you identify investment ideas. However, we do not advise you or guide you about this or what products to purchase or sell – these decisions are yours only. SDIS and the system are not subject to regulation, and SDIS does not hold a license for investment advisory, investment marketing, or investment portfolio management under any law. The content provided on the system is independent and not based or tailored to your circumstances, To your needs, or your purposes, and should not be relied on as an estimate of profitability or the suitability of an investment in a particular stock for any purpose. Past performance is not a guarantee of present or future performance. Investments may lose their full value.