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McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2012 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Presentation on theme: "McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2012 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved."— Presentation transcript:

1 McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2012 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.

2 7-2 Valuing Stocks This chapters introduces valuations techniques for equity (stocks). The Dividend Discount Model provides an excellent measure of a stocks intrinsic value.

3 7-3 The Stock Market The two principal stock exchanges in the US are the New York Stock Exchange & NASDAQ Primary Market vs. Secondary Market Initial Public Offering Primary Offering

4 7-4 Primary vs. Secondary Markets: Example Shannon sells 100 shares of Google stock from her portfolio for $500 per share to help pay for her son Domenics college education. How much does Google receive from the sale of its shares? Does this transaction occur on the primary or secondary market?

5 7-5 Bid Price/Ask Price Bid Price: The prices at which investors are willing to buy shares. Ask Price: The prices at which current shareholders are willing to sell their shares. Example: If an investor wishes to purchase 100 shares of Apple with a bid price of $ and an ask price of $253.48, how much could the investor expect to pay for the shares? Answer: $253.48

6 7-6 Terminology Investors use a number of methods to determine the quality of a companys shares. Market Cap P/E Ratio Dividend Yield

7 7-7 Basic Terminology: Example You are considering investing in a firm whose shares are currently selling for $50 per share with 1,000,000 shares outstanding. Expected dividends are $2/share and earnings are $6/share. What is the firms Market Cap? P/E Ratio? Dividend Yield?

8 7-8 Measures of Value Three ways to value a firm: Book Value – Net worth of the firm according to the balance sheet. Liquidation Value – Net proceeds that could be realized by selling the firms assets and paying off its creditors. Market Value – The value of the firm as determined by investors who would be willing to purchase the company.

9 7-9 Going-Concern Value The difference between a companys actual value and its book or liquidation value is called its going-concern value. Refers to three factors: 1. Extra earning power 2. Intangible assets 3. Value of future investments

10 7-10 Price and Intrinsic Value

11 7-11 Price and Intrinsic Value What is the intrinsic value of a share of stock if expected dividends are $2/share and the expected price in 1 year is $35/share? Assume a discount rate of 10%.

12 7-12 Expected Return

13 7-13 Expected Return: Example What should be the price of a stock in one year if it sells for $40 today, has an expected dividend per share of $3, and an expected return of 12%?

14 7-14 The Dividend Discount Model

15 7-15 The Dividend Discount Model Consider three cases: 1.No growth 2.Constant Growth 3.Nonconstant Growth

16 7-16 The Dividend Discount Model Case 1: No Growth What should the price of a share of stock be if dividends are projected at $5/share, the discount rate is 10%, and growth is 0%?

17 7-17 The Dividend Discount Model Case 2: Constant Growth Example: What should the price of a share of stock be if the firm will pay a $4 dividend in 1 year that is expected to grow at a constant rate of 5%? Assume a discount rate of 10%.

18 7-18 The Dividend Discount Model Case 3: Nonconstant Growth PV of dividends from year 1 to horizon PV of stock price at horizon

19 7-19 Nonconstant Growth Dividend Discount Model Example: A firm is expected to pay $2/share in dividends next year. Those dividends are expected to grow by 8% for the next three years and 6% thereafter. If the discount rate is 10%, what is the current price of this security?

20 7-20 Required Rates of Return Estimating Expected Required Rates of Return: Example: What rate of return should an investor expect on a share of stock with a $2 expected dividend and 8% growth rate that sells today for $60?

21 7-21 Sustainable Growth Rate If a firm earns a constant return on its equity and plows back a constant proportion of earnings, then the growth rate g is: Example: Suppose a firm that pays out 35% of earnings as dividends and expects its return on equity to be 10%. What is the expected growth rate?

22 7-22 Valuing Growth Stocks Present Value of Growth Opportunities (PVGO) – Where: EPS = Earnings per share PVGO = Present Value of Growth Opportunities

23 7-23 Valuing Growth Stocks: Example Suppose a stock is selling today for $55/share and there are 10,000,000 shares outstanding. If earnings are projected to be $20,000,000, how much value are investors assigning to growth per share? Assume a discount rate of 10%.

24 7-24 Methods of Analysis Investors have many strategies for trying to beat the market consistently. Technical Analysis Fundamental Analysis

25 7-25 Technical Analysis Technical analysts try to achieve superior returns by spotting and exploiting patterns in stock prices. Problem with this approach: Prices follow a random walk

26 7-26 Technical Analysis Are successive security prices related?. Returns on NYCI on two successive weeks,

27 7-27 Fundamental Analysis Fundamental analysts are paid to uncover stocks for which price does not equal intrinsic value. What happens in a market with many talented and competitive fundamental analysts?

28 7-28 Efficient Market Hypotheses Is the US stock market a highly efficient market? Degrees of efficiency: Weak-form Efficiency Semistrong-form Efficiency Strong-form Efficiency

29 7-29 Market Anomalies There are a number of market anomalies that seem to puzzle efficient market theorists, including: The Earnings Announcement Puzzle The New-Issue Puzzle Bubbles

30 7-30 Behavioral Finance Some believe that deviations in prices from intrinsic value can be explained by behavioral psychology, in two broad areas: 1.Attitudes toward risk-- People generally dislike incurring losses, yet they are more apt to take bigger risks if they are experiencing a period of substantial gains. 2. Beliefs about probabilities- - Individuals commonly look back to what has happened in recent periods and assume this is representative of future outcomes.

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