Is beem stock a buy

Is beem stock a buy DEFAULT

Beam Global (BEEM)

(Real Time Quote from BATS)

$ USD

,

Updated Oct 25, PM ET

After-Market: $ + (%) PM ET

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

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3-Hold of 5  3  

The Style Scores are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The scores are based on the trading styles of Value, Growth, and Momentum. There's also a VGM Score ('V' for Value, 'G' for Growth and 'M' for Momentum), which combines the weighted average of the individual style scores into one score.

Value ScoreA
Growth ScoreA
Momentum ScoreA
VGM ScoreA

Within each Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A, is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

F Value |F Growth |C Momentum |F VGM

The Zacks Industry Rank assigns a rating to each of the X (Expanded) Industries based on their average Zacks Rank.

An industry with a larger percentage of Zacks Rank #1's and #2's will have a better average Zacks Rank than one with a larger percentage of Zacks Rank #4's and #5's.

The industry with the best average Zacks Rank would be considered the top industry (1 out of ), which would place it in the top 1% of Zacks Ranked Industries. The industry with the worst average Zacks Rank ( out of ) would place in the bottom 1%.

Zacks Rank Education -- Learn more about the Zacks Rank
Zacks Industry Rank Education -- Learn more about the Zacks Industry Rank

Bottom 4% ( out of )

Industry: Automotive - Original Equipment

Zacks' proprietary data indicates that Beam Global is currently rated as a Zacks Rank 3 and we are expecting an inline return from the BEEM shares relative to the market in the next few months. In addition, Beam Global has a VGM Score of F (this is a weighted average of the individual Style Scores which allow you to focus on the stocks that best fit your personal trading style). Valuation metrics show that Beam Global may be overvalued. Its Value Score of F indicates it would be a bad pick for value investors. The financial health and growth prospects of BEEM, demonstrate its potential to underperform the market. It currently has a Growth Score of F. Recent price changes and earnings estimate revisions indicate this stock lacks momentum and would be a lackluster choice for momentum investors.

Research for BEEM

The Zacks Equity Research reports, or ZER for short, are our in-house, independently produced research reports.

The ever popular one-page Snapshot reports are generated for virtually every single Zacks Ranked stock. It's packed with all of the company's key stats and salient decision making information. Including the Zacks Rank, Zacks Industry Rank, Style Scores, the Price, Consensus & Surprise chart, graphical estimate analysis and how a stocks stacks up to its peers.

The detailed multi-page Analyst report does an even deeper dive on the company's vital statistics. In addition to all of the proprietary analysis in the Snapshot, the report also visually displays the four components of the Zacks Rank (Agreement, Magnitude, Upside and Surprise); provides a comprehensive overview of the company business drivers, complete with earnings and sales charts; a recap of their last earnings report; and a bulleted list of reasons to buy or sell the stock. It also includes an industry comparison table to see how your stock compares to its expanded industry, and the S&P

Researching stocks has never been so easy or insightful as with the ZER Analyst and Snapshot reports.

Learn more about Zacks Equity Research reports

See more Zacks Equity Research reports

 

The Value Scorecard identifies the stocks most likely to outperform based on its valuation metrics. This list of both classic and unconventional valuation items helps separate which stocks are overvalued, rightly lowly valued, and temporarily undervalued which are poised to move higher.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Value ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Value Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Value Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Value Style - Learn more about the Value Style

The Growth Scorecard evaluates sales and earnings growth along with other important growth measures. This includes measuring aspects of the Income Statement, Statement of Cash Flows, the Balance Sheet, and more. Some of the items you'll see in this category might look very familiar, while other items might be quite new to some. But they all have their place in the Growth style.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Growth ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Growth Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Growth Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Growth Style - Learn more about the Growth Style

The Momentum Scorecard focuses on price and earnings momentum and indicates when the timing is right to enter a stock. The analyzed items go beyond simple trend analysis. The tested combination of price performance, and earnings momentum (both actual and estimate revisions), creates a powerful timeliness indicator to help you identify stocks on the move so you know when to get in and when to get out.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Momentum ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Momentum Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Momentum Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Momentum Style - Learn more about the Momentum Style

Value ScoreBEEM:FIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : FFUV : FWKHS : F
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

Zacks Premium - The way to access to the Zacks Rank

3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Cash/Price

The Cash/Price ratio is calculated as cash and marketable securities per share divided by the stock price. This is also referred to as the cash yield.

Like the earnings yield, which shows the anticipated yield (or return) on a stock based on the earnings and the price paid, the cash yield does the same, but with cash being the numerator instead of earnings. For example, a cash/price ratio, or cash yield, of suggests an 8% return or 8 cents for every $1 of investment.

EV/EBITDA

Enterprise Value / Earnings Before Interest, Taxes, Depreciation and Amortization is a valuation metric used to measure a company's value and is helpful in comparing one stock to another.

Enterprise Value (EV) is Market Capitalization + Debt - Cash. Many investors prefer EV to just Market Cap as a better way to determine the value of a company. EBITDA, as the acronym depicts, is earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization. That means these items are added back into the net income to produce this earnings number. Since there is a fair amount of discretion in what's included and not included in the 'ITDA' portion of this calculation, it is considered a non-GAAP metric. The EV/EBITDA ratio is a valuation multiple and is often used in addition, or as an alternative, to the P/E ratio. And like the P/E ratio, a lower number is typically considered 'better' than a higher number.

PEG Ratio

The PEG ratio is the P/E ratio divided by its growth rate. This ratio essentially compares the P/E to its growth rate, thus, for many, telling a more complete story than just the P/E ratio alone.

Conventional wisdom says that a PEG ratio of 1 or less is considered good (at par or undervalued to its growth rate). A value greater than 1, in general, is not as good (overvalued to its growth rate). For example, a company with a P/E ratio of 25 and a growth rate of 20% would have a PEG ratio of (25 / 20 = ). A company with a P/E ratio of 40 and a growth rate of 50% would have a PEG ratio of (40 / 50 = ). Traditionally, investors would look at the stock with the lower P/E and deem it a bargain. But when compared to its growth rate, it does't have the earnings growth to justify its P/E. In this example, the one with the P/E of 40 is the better bargain because it is selling at a discount to its growth rate. So the PEG ratio tells you what you're paying for each unit of earnings growth.

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Price/Book (P/B)

The Price to Book ratio or P/B is calculated as market capitalization divided by its book value. (Book value is defined as total assets minus liabilities, preferred stocks, and intangible assets.) In short, this is how much a company is worth. Investors use this metric to determine how a company's stock price stacks up to its intrinsic value.

A P/B of 1 means it's selling at its per share book value. A P/B of 2 means it's selling at 2 times its book value. A P/B of means its selling at half its book value. Note; companies will typically sell for more than their book value in much the same way that a company will sell at a multiple of its earnings. The median P/B ratio for stocks in the S&P is just over 3. While a P/B of less than 3 would mean it's trading at a discount to the market, different industries have different median P/B values. So, as with other valuation metrics, it's a good idea to compare it to its relevant industry.

Price/Cash Flow (P/CF)

The Price to Cash Flow ratio or P/CF is price divided by its cash flow per share. It's another great way to determine whether a company is undervalued or overvalued with the denominator being cash flow.

One of the reasons why some investors prefer the P/CF ratio over the P/E ratio is because the net income of the cash flow portion rightly adds depreciation and amortization back in since these are not cash expenditures. In contrast, the net income that goes into the earnings portion of the P/E ratio does not add these in, thus artificially reducing the income and skewing the P/E ratio. Like the P/E ratio, a lower number is considered better. A value under 20 is generally considered good. Our testing substantiates this with the optimum range for price performance between

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P/E (F1)

The Price to Earnings ratio or P/E is price divided by earnings. It is the most commonly used metric for determining a company's value relative to its earnings. In this example, we are using the consensus earnings estimate for the Current Fiscal Year (F1).

A stock with a P/E ratio of 20, for example, is said to be trading at 20 times its annual earnings. In general, a lower number or multiple is usually considered better that a higher one. Value investors will typically look for stocks with P/E ratios under 20, while growth investors and momentum investors are often willing to pay much more. Aside from using absolute numbers, however, you can also find value by comparing the P/E ratio to its relevant industry and its peers.

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Price/Sales (P/S)

The Price to Sales ratio or P/S is calculated as price divided by sales. After the P/E ratio, it's one of the most common valuation metrics.

If the P/S ratio is 1, that means you're paying $1 for every $1 of sales the company makes. A P/S ratio of 2 means you're paying $2 for every $1 of sales the company makes. In general, the lower the ratio is the better. For example, a P/S ratio of means you're paying 50 cents for every $1 of sales the company makes. One of the reasons some investors prefer the P/S ratio over other metrics like the P/E ratio is because sales are harder to manipulate on an income statement than earnings. While our testing has found that a P/S ratio of <2 is the optimum range for returns, be sure to compare this ratio to its respective industry.

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Earnings Yield

The Earnings Yield (also known as the E/P ratio) measures the anticipated yield (or return) an investment in a stock could give you based on the earnings and the price paid. It is essentially the inverse of the P/E ratio. It's calculated as earnings divided by price.

For example, a stock trading at $35 with earnings of $3 would have an earnings yield of or %. A yield of % also means cents of earnings for $1 of investment. The most common way this ratio is used is to compare it to other stocks and to compare it to the 10 Year T-Bill. Conventional wisdom also has it that if the yield on the stock market (S&P for example) is lower that the yield on the 10 Yr., then stocks would be considered overvalued. Conversely, if the yield on stocks is higher than the 10 Yr., then stocks would be considered undervalued. Since bonds and stocks compete for investors' dollars, a higher yield typically needs to be paid to the stock investor for the extra risk being assumed vs. the virtual risk-free investment offered in U.S.-backed Treasuries.

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Debt/Equity

Debt to Equity (or D/E ratio) is total liabilities divided by total shareholder equity. It is used to help gauge a company's financial health.

A higher number means the company has more debt to equity, whereas a lower number means it has less debt to equity. A D/E ratio of 1 means its debt is equivalent to its common equity. When comparing this ratio to different stocks in different industries, take note that some businesses are more capital intensive than others. A D/E ratio of 2 might be par for the course in one industry, while would be considered normal for another. So it's a good idea to compare a stock's debt to equity ratio to its industry to see how it stacks up to its peers first.

Cash Flow ($/share)

Cash Flow per share ($/share) calculates the amount of incoming cash vs. the amount of outgoing cash for a company. Cash flow can be found on the cash flow statement. It's then divided by the number of shares outstanding to determine how much cash is generated per share. It's used by investors as a measure of financial health.

Cash is vital to a company in order to finance operations, invest in the business, pay expenses, etc. Since cash can't be manipulated like earnings can, it's a preferred metric for analysts. Using this item along with the 'Current Cash Flow Growth Rate' (in the Growth category above), and the 'Price to Cash Flow ratio' (several items above in this same Value category), will give you a well-rounded indication of the amount of cash they are generating, the rate of their cash flow growth, and the stock price relative to its cash flow.

Growth ScoreBEEM:FIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : FFUV : FWKHS : F
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

Zacks Premium - The way to access to the Zacks Rank

3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Hist. EPS Growth

Historical EPS Growth Rate looks at the average annual (trailing 12 months) EPS growth rate over the last years of actual earnings.

This longer-term historical perspective lets the user see how a company has grown over time. Note: there are many factors that can influence the longer-term number, not the least of which is the overall state of the economy (recession will reduce this number for example, while a recovery will inflate it), which can skew comparisons when looking out over shorter time frames. The longer-term perspective helps smooth out short-term events.

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Proj. EPS Growth

Projected EPS Growth looks at the estimated growth rate for one year. It takes the consensus estimate for the current fiscal year (F1) divided by the EPS for the last completed fiscal year (F0) (actual if reported, the consensus if not).

Growth traders and investors will tend to look for growth rates of 20% or higher. That does not mean that all companies with large growth rates will have a favorable Growth Score. Many other growth items are considered as well. But, typically, an aggressive growth trader will be interested in the higher growth rates.

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Curr. Cash Flow Growth

Current Cash Flow Growth measures the percent change in the year over year Cash Flow. Cash Flow is net income plus depreciation and other non-cash charges. A strong cash flow is important for covering interest payments, particularly for highly leveraged companies.

Cash Flow is a measurement of a company's health. It's typically categorized as a valuation metric and is most often quoted as Cash Flow per Share and as a Price to Cash flow ratio. In this case, it's the cash flow growth that's being looked at. A positive change in the cash flow is desired and shows that more 'cash' is coming in than 'cash' going out.

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Hist. Cash Flow Growth

The Historical Cash Flow Growth is the longer-term ( year annualized) growth rate of the cash flow change. Once again, cash flow is net income plus depreciation and other non-cash charges.

Cash flow itself is an important item on the income statement. While the one year change shows the current conditions, the longer look-back period shows how this metric has changed over time and helps put the current reading into proper perspective. Also, by looking at the rate of this item, rather than the actual dollar value, it makes for easier comparisons across the industry and peers.

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Current Ratio

The Current Ratio is defined as current assets divided by current liabilities. It measures a company's ability to pay short-term obligations. It's also commonly referred to as a 'liquidity ratio'.

A ratio of 1 means a company's assets are equal to its liabilities. Less than 1 means its liabilities exceed its short-term assets (cash, inventory, receivables, etc.). Above 1 means it assets are greater than its liabilities. A ratio of 2 means its assets are twice that of its liabilities. A higher number is better than a lower number. A 'good' number would usually fall within the range of to 3. Like most ratios, this number will vary from industry to industry.

Debt/Capital

Debt to Capital (or D/C ratio) is the fraction of debt (including mortgages and long-term leases) to long-term capitalization.

This measure is expressed as a percentage. A higher number means the more debt a company has compared to its capital structure. Investors like this metric as it shows how a company finances its operations, i.e., what percentage is financed thru shareholder equity or debt. A ratio under 40% is generally considered to be good.But note; this ratio can vary widely from industry to industry. So be sure to compare it to its group when comparing stocks in different industries.

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Net Margin

Net Margin is defined as net income divided by sales. This shows the percentage of profit a company earns on its sales.

If a company's net margin is 15%, for example, that means its net income (or profit) is 15 cents for every $1 of sales the company makes. A change in margin can reflect either a change in business conditions, or a company's cost controls, or both. If a company's expenses are growing faster than their sales, this will reduce their margins. But note, different industries have different margin rates that are considered good. And margin rates can vary significantly across these different groups. So, when comparing one stock to another in a different industry, it's best make relative comparisons to that stock's respective industry values.

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Return on Equity

Return on Equity (or ROE) is calculated as income divided by average shareholder equity (past 12 months, including reinvested earnings). The income number is listed on a company's Income Statement. Shareholder Equity (which is the difference between Total Assets and Total Liabilities) can be found on the Balance Sheet.

ROE is always expressed as a percentage. A company with an ROE of 10%, for example, means it created 10 cents of assets for every $1 of shareholder equity in a given year. Seeing how a company makes use of its equity, and the return generated on it, is an important measure to look at. ROE values, like other values, can vary significantly from one industry to another.

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Sales/Assets

The Sales to Assets ratio (or Sales to Total Assets or S/TA for short) shows how much sales are generated from a company's assets. As the name suggests, it's calculated as sales divided by assets. This is also commonly referred to as the Asset Utilization ratio.

A higher number is better than a lower one as it shows how effective a company is at generating revenue from its assets. A sales/assets ratio of means the company generated $ in revenue for every $ of assets on its books.

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Proj. Sales Growth (F1/F0)

The Projected Sales Growth (F1/F0) looks at the estimated growth rate for the current year. It takes the consensus sales estimate for the current fiscal year (F1) divided by the sales for the last completed fiscal year (F0) (actual if reported, the consensus if not).

While earnings are the driving metric behind stock prices, there wouldn't be any earnings to calculate if there weren't any sales to begin with. Like earnings, a higher growth rate is better than a lower growth rate. Seeing a company's projected sales growth instantly tells you what the outlook is for their products and services. As a point of reference, over the last 10 years, the median sales growth for the stocks in the S&P was 14%. Of course, different industries will have different growth rates that are considered good. So be sure to compare a stock to its industry's growth rate when sizing up stocks from different groups.

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Momentum ScoreBEEM:CIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : CFUV : CWKHS : C
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

Zacks Premium - The way to access to the Zacks Rank

3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Daily Price Chg

The Daily Price Change displays the day's percentage price change using the most recently completed close. This item is updated at 9 pm EST each day.

While the hover-quote on Zacks.com, as well as the various tables, displays the delayed intraday quote and price change, this display shows the daily change as of the most recently completed trading day. This is useful for obvious reasons, but can also put the current day's intraday gains into better context by knowing if the recently completed trading day was up or down.

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1 Week Price Chg

The 1 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the last 5 trading days using the most recently completed close to the close from 5 days before.

The 1 week price change reflects the collective buying and selling sentiment over the short-term. A strong weekly advance (especially when accompanied by increased volume) is a sought after metric for putting potential momentum stocks onto one's radar. Others will look for a pullback on the week as a good entry point, assuming the longer-term price changes (4 week, 12 weeks, etc.) are strong. The Momentum Score takes all of this and more into account.

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4 Week Price Chg

The 4 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change for the most recently completed 4 weeks (20 trading days).

This is a medium-term price change metric. The 4 week price change is a good reference point for the individual stock and how it's performed in relation to its peers.

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12 Week Price Chg

The 12 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the most recently completed 12 weeks (60 days).

This is a medium-term price change metric (like the 4 week price change). With 12 weeks representing a meaningful part of a year, this time period will show whether a stock has been enjoying strong investor demand, or if it's in consolidation, or distress.

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52 Week Price Chg

The 52 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the most recently completed 52 weeks ( trading days).

This is a longer-term price change metric. The 52 week price change is a good reference point. Some investors seek out stocks with the best percentage price change over the last 52 weeks, expecting that momentum to continue. Others look for those that have lagged the market, believing those are the ones ripe for the biggest increases to come. Regardless of the many ways investors use this item, whether looking at a stock's price change, an index's return, or a portfolio manager's performance, this time-frame is a common judging metric in the financial industry.

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20 Day Average Volume

The 20 Day Average Volume is the average daily trading volume over the last 20 trading days.

Volume is a useful item in many ways. For one, part of trading is being able to get in and out of a stock easily. If the volume is too light, in absolute terms or for a relatively large position, it could be difficult to execute a trade. This is also useful to know when comparing a stock's daily volume (which can be found on a ticker's hover-quote) to that of its average volume. A rising stock on above average volume is typically a bullish sign whereas a declining stock on above average volume is typically bearish. As they say, 'price follows volume'. The 20 day average establishes this baseline.

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(F1) EPS Est. Wkly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Weekly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last week.

Earnings estimate revisions are the most important factor influencing stocks prices. It's an integral part of the Zacks Rank and a critical part in effective stock evaluation. If a stock's EPS consensus estimate is $ now vs. $ the week before, that will be reflected as a 10% change. If, on the other hand, it went from $ to 90 cents, that would be a % change in the consensus estimate revision.

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(F1) EPS Est. Mthly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Monthly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last 4 weeks.

Seeing a stock's EPS change over 1 week is important. But, it's made even more meaningful when looking at the longer-term 4 week percent change. And, of course, the 4 week change helps put the 1 week change into context.

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(F1) EPS Est. Qtrly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Quarterly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last 12 weeks.

This time period essentially shows you how the consensus estimate has changed from the time of their last earnings report. Ideally, an investor would like to see a positive EPS change percentage in all periods, i.e., 1 week, 4 weeks, and 12 weeks.

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(Q1) EPS Est. Mthly Chg

The (Q1) EPS Estimate Monthly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current quarter (Q1) over the last 4 weeks.

While the F1 consensus estimate and revision is a key driver of stock prices, the Q1 consensus is an important item as well, especially over the short-term, and particularly as a stock approaches its earnings date. If a stock's Q1 estimate revision decreases leading up to its earnings release, that's usually a negative sign, whereas an increase is typically a positive sign. The change is made all the more important the closer proximity it is to the stock's earnings date since it is generally believed that the most recent estimates are the most accurate since it's using the most up-to-date information leading up to the report.

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The Value Scorecard identifies the stocks most likely to outperform based on its valuation metrics. This list of both classic and unconventional valuation items helps separate which stocks are overvalued, rightly lowly valued, and temporarily undervalued which are poised to move higher.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Value ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Value Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Value Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Value Style - Learn more about the Value Style

Value ScoreBEEM:FIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : FFUV : FWKHS : F
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

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3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Cash/Price

The Cash/Price ratio is calculated as cash and marketable securities per share divided by the stock price. This is also referred to as the cash yield.

Like the earnings yield, which shows the anticipated yield (or return) on a stock based on the earnings and the price paid, the cash yield does the same, but with cash being the numerator instead of earnings. For example, a cash/price ratio, or cash yield, of suggests an 8% return or 8 cents for every $1 of investment.

EV/EBITDA

Enterprise Value / Earnings Before Interest, Taxes, Depreciation and Amortization is a valuation metric used to measure a company's value and is helpful in comparing one stock to another.

Enterprise Value (EV) is Market Capitalization + Debt - Cash. Many investors prefer EV to just Market Cap as a better way to determine the value of a company. EBITDA, as the acronym depicts, is earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization. That means these items are added back into the net income to produce this earnings number. Since there is a fair amount of discretion in what's included and not included in the 'ITDA' portion of this calculation, it is considered a non-GAAP metric. The EV/EBITDA ratio is a valuation multiple and is often used in addition, or as an alternative, to the P/E ratio. And like the P/E ratio, a lower number is typically considered 'better' than a higher number.

PEG Ratio

The PEG ratio is the P/E ratio divided by its growth rate. This ratio essentially compares the P/E to its growth rate, thus, for many, telling a more complete story than just the P/E ratio alone.

Conventional wisdom says that a PEG ratio of 1 or less is considered good (at par or undervalued to its growth rate). A value greater than 1, in general, is not as good (overvalued to its growth rate). For example, a company with a P/E ratio of 25 and a growth rate of 20% would have a PEG ratio of (25 / 20 = ). A company with a P/E ratio of 40 and a growth rate of 50% would have a PEG ratio of (40 / 50 = ). Traditionally, investors would look at the stock with the lower P/E and deem it a bargain. But when compared to its growth rate, it does't have the earnings growth to justify its P/E. In this example, the one with the P/E of 40 is the better bargain because it is selling at a discount to its growth rate. So the PEG ratio tells you what you're paying for each unit of earnings growth.

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Price/Book (P/B)

The Price to Book ratio or P/B is calculated as market capitalization divided by its book value. (Book value is defined as total assets minus liabilities, preferred stocks, and intangible assets.) In short, this is how much a company is worth. Investors use this metric to determine how a company's stock price stacks up to its intrinsic value.

A P/B of 1 means it's selling at its per share book value. A P/B of 2 means it's selling at 2 times its book value. A P/B of means its selling at half its book value. Note; companies will typically sell for more than their book value in much the same way that a company will sell at a multiple of its earnings. The median P/B ratio for stocks in the S&P is just over 3. While a P/B of less than 3 would mean it's trading at a discount to the market, different industries have different median P/B values. So, as with other valuation metrics, it's a good idea to compare it to its relevant industry.

Price/Cash Flow (P/CF)

The Price to Cash Flow ratio or P/CF is price divided by its cash flow per share. It's another great way to determine whether a company is undervalued or overvalued with the denominator being cash flow.

One of the reasons why some investors prefer the P/CF ratio over the P/E ratio is because the net income of the cash flow portion rightly adds depreciation and amortization back in since these are not cash expenditures. In contrast, the net income that goes into the earnings portion of the P/E ratio does not add these in, thus artificially reducing the income and skewing the P/E ratio. Like the P/E ratio, a lower number is considered better. A value under 20 is generally considered good. Our testing substantiates this with the optimum range for price performance between

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P/E (F1)

The Price to Earnings ratio or P/E is price divided by earnings. It is the most commonly used metric for determining a company's value relative to its earnings. In this example, we are using the consensus earnings estimate for the Current Fiscal Year (F1).

A stock with a P/E ratio of 20, for example, is said to be trading at 20 times its annual earnings. In general, a lower number or multiple is usually considered better that a higher one. Value investors will typically look for stocks with P/E ratios under 20, while growth investors and momentum investors are often willing to pay much more. Aside from using absolute numbers, however, you can also find value by comparing the P/E ratio to its relevant industry and its peers.

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Price/Sales (P/S)

The Price to Sales ratio or P/S is calculated as price divided by sales. After the P/E ratio, it's one of the most common valuation metrics.

If the P/S ratio is 1, that means you're paying $1 for every $1 of sales the company makes. A P/S ratio of 2 means you're paying $2 for every $1 of sales the company makes. In general, the lower the ratio is the better. For example, a P/S ratio of means you're paying 50 cents for every $1 of sales the company makes. One of the reasons some investors prefer the P/S ratio over other metrics like the P/E ratio is because sales are harder to manipulate on an income statement than earnings. While our testing has found that a P/S ratio of <2 is the optimum range for returns, be sure to compare this ratio to its respective industry.

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Earnings Yield

The Earnings Yield (also known as the E/P ratio) measures the anticipated yield (or return) an investment in a stock could give you based on the earnings and the price paid. It is essentially the inverse of the P/E ratio. It's calculated as earnings divided by price.

For example, a stock trading at $35 with earnings of $3 would have an earnings yield of or %. A yield of % also means cents of earnings for $1 of investment. The most common way this ratio is used is to compare it to other stocks and to compare it to the 10 Year T-Bill. Conventional wisdom also has it that if the yield on the stock market (S&P for example) is lower that the yield on the 10 Yr., then stocks would be considered overvalued. Conversely, if the yield on stocks is higher than the 10 Yr., then stocks would be considered undervalued. Since bonds and stocks compete for investors' dollars, a higher yield typically needs to be paid to the stock investor for the extra risk being assumed vs. the virtual risk-free investment offered in U.S.-backed Treasuries.

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Debt/Equity

Debt to Equity (or D/E ratio) is total liabilities divided by total shareholder equity. It is used to help gauge a company's financial health.

A higher number means the company has more debt to equity, whereas a lower number means it has less debt to equity. A D/E ratio of 1 means its debt is equivalent to its common equity. When comparing this ratio to different stocks in different industries, take note that some businesses are more capital intensive than others. A D/E ratio of 2 might be par for the course in one industry, while would be considered normal for another. So it's a good idea to compare a stock's debt to equity ratio to its industry to see how it stacks up to its peers first.

Cash Flow ($/share)

Cash Flow per share ($/share) calculates the amount of incoming cash vs. the amount of outgoing cash for a company. Cash flow can be found on the cash flow statement. It's then divided by the number of shares outstanding to determine how much cash is generated per share. It's used by investors as a measure of financial health.

Cash is vital to a company in order to finance operations, invest in the business, pay expenses, etc. Since cash can't be manipulated like earnings can, it's a preferred metric for analysts. Using this item along with the 'Current Cash Flow Growth Rate' (in the Growth category above), and the 'Price to Cash Flow ratio' (several items above in this same Value category), will give you a well-rounded indication of the amount of cash they are generating, the rate of their cash flow growth, and the stock price relative to its cash flow.

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The Growth Scorecard evaluates sales and earnings growth along with other important growth measures. This includes measuring aspects of the Income Statement, Statement of Cash Flows, the Balance Sheet, and more. Some of the items you'll see in this category might look very familiar, while other items might be quite new to some. But they all have their place in the Growth style.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Growth ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Growth Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Growth Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Growth Style - Learn more about the Growth Style

Growth ScoreBEEM:FIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : FFUV : FWKHS : F
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

Zacks Premium - The way to access to the Zacks Rank

3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Hist. EPS Growth

Historical EPS Growth Rate looks at the average annual (trailing 12 months) EPS growth rate over the last years of actual earnings.

This longer-term historical perspective lets the user see how a company has grown over time. Note: there are many factors that can influence the longer-term number, not the least of which is the overall state of the economy (recession will reduce this number for example, while a recovery will inflate it), which can skew comparisons when looking out over shorter time frames. The longer-term perspective helps smooth out short-term events.

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Proj. EPS Growth

Projected EPS Growth looks at the estimated growth rate for one year. It takes the consensus estimate for the current fiscal year (F1) divided by the EPS for the last completed fiscal year (F0) (actual if reported, the consensus if not).

Growth traders and investors will tend to look for growth rates of 20% or higher. That does not mean that all companies with large growth rates will have a favorable Growth Score. Many other growth items are considered as well. But, typically, an aggressive growth trader will be interested in the higher growth rates.

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Curr. Cash Flow Growth

Current Cash Flow Growth measures the percent change in the year over year Cash Flow. Cash Flow is net income plus depreciation and other non-cash charges. A strong cash flow is important for covering interest payments, particularly for highly leveraged companies.

Cash Flow is a measurement of a company's health. It's typically categorized as a valuation metric and is most often quoted as Cash Flow per Share and as a Price to Cash flow ratio. In this case, it's the cash flow growth that's being looked at. A positive change in the cash flow is desired and shows that more 'cash' is coming in than 'cash' going out.

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Hist. Cash Flow Growth

The Historical Cash Flow Growth is the longer-term ( year annualized) growth rate of the cash flow change. Once again, cash flow is net income plus depreciation and other non-cash charges.

Cash flow itself is an important item on the income statement. While the one year change shows the current conditions, the longer look-back period shows how this metric has changed over time and helps put the current reading into proper perspective. Also, by looking at the rate of this item, rather than the actual dollar value, it makes for easier comparisons across the industry and peers.

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Current Ratio

The Current Ratio is defined as current assets divided by current liabilities. It measures a company's ability to pay short-term obligations. It's also commonly referred to as a 'liquidity ratio'.

A ratio of 1 means a company's assets are equal to its liabilities. Less than 1 means its liabilities exceed its short-term assets (cash, inventory, receivables, etc.). Above 1 means it assets are greater than its liabilities. A ratio of 2 means its assets are twice that of its liabilities. A higher number is better than a lower number. A 'good' number would usually fall within the range of to 3. Like most ratios, this number will vary from industry to industry.

Debt/Capital

Debt to Capital (or D/C ratio) is the fraction of debt (including mortgages and long-term leases) to long-term capitalization.

This measure is expressed as a percentage. A higher number means the more debt a company has compared to its capital structure. Investors like this metric as it shows how a company finances its operations, i.e., what percentage is financed thru shareholder equity or debt. A ratio under 40% is generally considered to be good.But note; this ratio can vary widely from industry to industry. So be sure to compare it to its group when comparing stocks in different industries.

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Net Margin

Net Margin is defined as net income divided by sales. This shows the percentage of profit a company earns on its sales.

If a company's net margin is 15%, for example, that means its net income (or profit) is 15 cents for every $1 of sales the company makes. A change in margin can reflect either a change in business conditions, or a company's cost controls, or both. If a company's expenses are growing faster than their sales, this will reduce their margins. But note, different industries have different margin rates that are considered good. And margin rates can vary significantly across these different groups. So, when comparing one stock to another in a different industry, it's best make relative comparisons to that stock's respective industry values.

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Return on Equity

Return on Equity (or ROE) is calculated as income divided by average shareholder equity (past 12 months, including reinvested earnings). The income number is listed on a company's Income Statement. Shareholder Equity (which is the difference between Total Assets and Total Liabilities) can be found on the Balance Sheet.

ROE is always expressed as a percentage. A company with an ROE of 10%, for example, means it created 10 cents of assets for every $1 of shareholder equity in a given year. Seeing how a company makes use of its equity, and the return generated on it, is an important measure to look at. ROE values, like other values, can vary significantly from one industry to another.

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Sales/Assets

The Sales to Assets ratio (or Sales to Total Assets or S/TA for short) shows how much sales are generated from a company's assets. As the name suggests, it's calculated as sales divided by assets. This is also commonly referred to as the Asset Utilization ratio.

A higher number is better than a lower one as it shows how effective a company is at generating revenue from its assets. A sales/assets ratio of means the company generated $ in revenue for every $ of assets on its books.

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Proj. Sales Growth (F1/F0)

The Projected Sales Growth (F1/F0) looks at the estimated growth rate for the current year. It takes the consensus sales estimate for the current fiscal year (F1) divided by the sales for the last completed fiscal year (F0) (actual if reported, the consensus if not).

While earnings are the driving metric behind stock prices, there wouldn't be any earnings to calculate if there weren't any sales to begin with. Like earnings, a higher growth rate is better than a lower growth rate. Seeing a company's projected sales growth instantly tells you what the outlook is for their products and services. As a point of reference, over the last 10 years, the median sales growth for the stocks in the S&P was 14%. Of course, different industries will have different growth rates that are considered good. So be sure to compare a stock to its industry's growth rate when sizing up stocks from different groups.

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The Momentum Scorecard focuses on price and earnings momentum and indicates when the timing is right to enter a stock. The analyzed items go beyond simple trend analysis. The tested combination of price performance, and earnings momentum (both actual and estimate revisions), creates a powerful timeliness indicator to help you identify stocks on the move so you know when to get in and when to get out.

The respective items are ranked and graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. An A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

Momentum ScoreA

As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B.

The Momentum Scorecard table also displays the values for its respective Industry along with the values and Momentum Score of its three closest peers.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores

Momentum Style - Learn more about the Momentum Style

Momentum ScoreBEEM:CIndustry [X]

The X Industry (aka Expanded Industry) is a subset of the M (Medium Sized) Industry, which is a subset of the larger Sector category, which is used to classify all of the stocks in the Zacks Universe. The Zacks database contains over 10, stocks. All of those stocks are classified into three groups: Sector, M Industry and X Industry. There are 17 Sectors, 60 different M Industries, and X Industries.

For example, a regional bank would be classified in the Finance Sector. Within the Finance Sector, it would fall into the M Industry of Banks & Thrifts. And within the M Industry, it might further be delineated into the X Industry group called Banks Northeast. This allows the investor to be as broad or as specific as they want to be when selecting stocks.

The X Industry values displayed in this column are the median values for all of the stocks within their respective industry. When evaluating a stock, it can be useful to compare it to its industry as a point of reference. Moreover, when comparing stocks in different industries, it can become even more important to look at the relative measures, since different stocks in different industries have different values that are considered normal.

RMO : CFUV : CWKHS : C
Zacks Rank

This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.

Zacks RankDefinitionAnnualized Return
1Strong Buy%
2Buy%
3Hold%
4Sell%
5Strong Sell%
S&P%

Zacks Rank Education - Learn about the Zacks Rank

Zacks Rank Home - Zacks Rank resources in one place

Zacks Premium - The way to access to the Zacks Rank

3 333
VGM Score

The VGM Score are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.

The VGM score is based on the trading styles of Growth, VAlue, and Momentum.

Within the VGM Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.

As an investor, you want to buy srocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.

Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores.

F FFF
Daily Price Chg

The Daily Price Change displays the day's percentage price change using the most recently completed close. This item is updated at 9 pm EST each day.

While the hover-quote on Zacks.com, as well as the various tables, displays the delayed intraday quote and price change, this display shows the daily change as of the most recently completed trading day. This is useful for obvious reasons, but can also put the current day's intraday gains into better context by knowing if the recently completed trading day was up or down.

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1 Week Price Chg

The 1 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the last 5 trading days using the most recently completed close to the close from 5 days before.

The 1 week price change reflects the collective buying and selling sentiment over the short-term. A strong weekly advance (especially when accompanied by increased volume) is a sought after metric for putting potential momentum stocks onto one's radar. Others will look for a pullback on the week as a good entry point, assuming the longer-term price changes (4 week, 12 weeks, etc.) are strong. The Momentum Score takes all of this and more into account.

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4 Week Price Chg

The 4 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change for the most recently completed 4 weeks (20 trading days).

This is a medium-term price change metric. The 4 week price change is a good reference point for the individual stock and how it's performed in relation to its peers.

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12 Week Price Chg

The 12 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the most recently completed 12 weeks (60 days).

This is a medium-term price change metric (like the 4 week price change). With 12 weeks representing a meaningful part of a year, this time period will show whether a stock has been enjoying strong investor demand, or if it's in consolidation, or distress.

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52 Week Price Chg

The 52 Week Price Change displays the percentage price change over the most recently completed 52 weeks ( trading days).

This is a longer-term price change metric. The 52 week price change is a good reference point. Some investors seek out stocks with the best percentage price change over the last 52 weeks, expecting that momentum to continue. Others look for those that have lagged the market, believing those are the ones ripe for the biggest increases to come. Regardless of the many ways investors use this item, whether looking at a stock's price change, an index's return, or a portfolio manager's performance, this time-frame is a common judging metric in the financial industry.

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20 Day Average Volume

The 20 Day Average Volume is the average daily trading volume over the last 20 trading days.

Volume is a useful item in many ways. For one, part of trading is being able to get in and out of a stock easily. If the volume is too light, in absolute terms or for a relatively large position, it could be difficult to execute a trade. This is also useful to know when comparing a stock's daily volume (which can be found on a ticker's hover-quote) to that of its average volume. A rising stock on above average volume is typically a bullish sign whereas a declining stock on above average volume is typically bearish. As they say, 'price follows volume'. The 20 day average establishes this baseline.

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(F1) EPS Est. Wkly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Weekly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last week.

Earnings estimate revisions are the most important factor influencing stocks prices. It's an integral part of the Zacks Rank and a critical part in effective stock evaluation. If a stock's EPS consensus estimate is $ now vs. $ the week before, that will be reflected as a 10% change. If, on the other hand, it went from $ to 90 cents, that would be a % change in the consensus estimate revision.

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(F1) EPS Est. Mthly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Monthly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last 4 weeks.

Seeing a stock's EPS change over 1 week is important. But, it's made even more meaningful when looking at the longer-term 4 week percent change. And, of course, the 4 week change helps put the 1 week change into context.

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(F1) EPS Est. Qtrly Chg

The (F1) EPS Estimate Quarterly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current year (F1) over the last 12 weeks.

This time period essentially shows you how the consensus estimate has changed from the time of their last earnings report. Ideally, an investor would like to see a positive EPS change percentage in all periods, i.e., 1 week, 4 weeks, and 12 weeks.

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(Q1) EPS Est. Mthly Chg

The (Q1) EPS Estimate Monthly Change calculates the percentage change in the consensus earnings estimate for the current quarter (Q1) over the last 4 weeks.

While the F1 consensus estimate and revision is a key driver of stock prices, the Q1 consensus is an important item as well, especially over the short-term, and particularly as a stock approaches its earnings date. If a stock's Q1 estimate revision decreases leading up to its earnings release, that's usually a negative sign, whereas an increase is typically a positive sign. The change is made all the more important the closer proximity it is to the stock's earnings date since it is generally believed that the most recent estimates are the most accurate since it's using the most up-to-date information leading up to the report.

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Beam Global (NASDAQ:BEEM)

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Beam Global (BEEM) is a Sell

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Beam Global Stock Forecast

  • Over the next 52 weeks, Beam Global has on average historically risen by % based on the past 11 years of stock performance.
  • Beam Global has risen higher in 5 of those 11 years over the subsequent 52 week period, corresponding to a historical accuracy of %
  • Is Beam Global Stock Undervalued?
    The current Beam Global [BEEM] share price is $ The Score for BEEM is 30, which is 40% below its historic median score of 50, and infers higher risk than normal.
  • BEEM is currently trading in the % percentile range relative to its historical Stock Score levels.

Will Beam Global Stock Go Up Next Year?

Over the next 52 weeks, Beam Global has on average historically risen by % based on the past 11 years of stock performance.

Is Beam Global Stock Overpriced?

Is Beam Global stock overvalued?

Beam Global stock is rated a Sell

  • Beam Global has risen higher in 5 of those 11 years over the subsequent 52 week period, corresponding to a historical accuracy of %
  • Based on the share price being above its 5, 20 & 50 day exponential moving averages, the current trend is considered strongly bullish and BEEM is experiencing selling pressure, which indicates risk of future bearish movement.

Stock Info

  • Exchange: NASDAQ
  • Country Name: United States
  • Industry: Solar
  • Sector: Technology
  • Type: STOCK
  • Website:beamforall.com

52 Week Data

  • 52 Week High:
  • 52 Week Low:

Prediction Charts

  • Market Cap: M
  • Price: USD
  • Share Volume: K
  • Beta:

Technical Analysis

  • 50 Day Mov. Avg.:
  • Day Mov. Avg.:
  • Day Mov. Avg.:
  • 52 Week Change: %

Stock Predictions

  • Is Beam Global stock public?
    Yes, Beam Global is a publicly traded company.
  • What is the Beam Global stock quote today?
    The Beam Global stock price is  USD today.
  • How to buy Beam Global stock online?

14 Day Historical Data

DateOpeningClosingMinimumMaximum
DateOpenCloseMinMax
Oct-5
Oct-6
Oct-727
Oct-8
Oct
Oct
Oct31
Oct31
Oct
Oct28
Oct
Oct28
Oct
Oct
Sours: https://financhill.com/stock-forecast/beem-stock-prediction
is Beam Global The NEXT BIG SHORT SQUEEZE?! - $BEEM Set To BLOW?

NASDAQ: BEEM

Beam Global Stock Forecast, Predictions & Price Target

(NASDAQ: BEEM) Beam Global's forecast annual earnings growth rate of N/A is not forecast to beat the US Technology industry's average forecast earnings growth rate of %, and while it is not forecast to beat the US market's average forecast earnings growth rate of %.


Beam Global's earnings in is -$6,,On average, 2 Wall Street analysts forecast BEEM's earnings for to be $-6,,, with the lowest BEEM earnings forecast at $-7,,, and the highest BEEM earnings forecast at $-6,, On average, 1 Wall Street analysts forecast BEEM's earnings for to be $-5,,, with the lowest BEEM earnings forecast at $-5,,, and the highest BEEM earnings forecast at $-5,,


In , BEEM is forecast to generate $6,, in earnings, with the lowest earnings forecast at $6,, and the highest earnings forecast at $6,,

Sours: https://www.wallstreetzen.com/stocks/us/nasdaq/beem/stock-forecast

Beem stock a buy is

Beam Global Stock Forecast NASDAQ:BEEM

Beam Global stock downgraded to Sell Candidate
(Updated on Oct 22, )


Sell candidate since PDF

The Beam Global stock price fell by % on the last day (Friday, 22nd Oct ) from $ to $. and has now fallen 3 days in a row. During the day the stock fluctuated % from a day low at $ to a day high of $. The price has risen in 6 of the last 10 days and is up by % over the past 2 weeks. Volume has increased on the last day by 52 thousand shares but on falling prices. This may be an early warning and the risk will be increased slightly over the next couple of days. In total, thousand shares were bought and sold for approximately $ million.

The stock lies in the middle of a very wide and falling trend in the short term and further fall within the trend is signaled. Given the current short-term trend, the stock is expected to fall % during the next 3 months and, with a 90% probability hold a price between $ and $ at the end of this 3-month period.

Signals & Forecast

Furthermore, there is a buy signal from the 3 month Moving Average Convergence Divergence (MACD). Some negative signals were issued as well, and these may have some influence on the near short-term development. The Beam Global stock holds sell signals from both short and long-term moving averages giving a more negative forecast for the stock. On corrections up, there will be some resistance from the lines at $ and $. A break-up above any of these levels will issue buy signals. A sell signal was issued from a pivot top point on Thursday, October 14, , and so far it has fallen %. Further fall is indicated until a new bottom pivot has been found. Volume rose on falling prices yesterday. This may be an early warning and the stock should be followed more closely.

Support, Risk & Stop-loss

Beam Global finds support from accumulated volume at $ and this level may hold a buying opportunity as an upwards reaction can be expected when the support is being tested.

This stock has average movements during the day and with good trading volume, the risk is considered to be medium. During the last day, the stock moved $ between high and low, or %. For the last week, the stock has had a daily average volatility of %.

Our recommended stop-loss: We hold an negative evaluation for this stock. No stop-loss is set.

Is Beam Global stock A Buy?

Beam Global holds several negative signals and is within a very wide and falling trend, so we believe it will still perform weakly in the next couple of days or weeks. We therefore hold a negative evaluation of this stock. Due to some small weaknesses in the technical picture we have downgraded our analysis conclusion for this stock since the last evaluation from a Hold/Accumulate to a Sell candidate.

Current score:

Predicted Opening Price for Beam Global of Monday, October 25,

The predicted opening price is based on yesterday's movements between high, low, and the closing price.

Fair opening price October 25, Current price
$ $ (Undervalued)
Sell Candidate Downgraded

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On Aug 13, "BTIG Research" gave "$ - $" rating for BEEM. The price target was set to $+%.

Daily Average Volatility: %

Overall Risk: Very HighHighMediumLowVery Low

%
Daily Average Volatility

Very High
High
Medium
Low
Very Low

Resistance: $
Price: $
Support: $

Sours: https://stockinvest.us/stock/BEEM
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