Contents

- What PVGO means?
- How is PVGO calculated?
- What does a high PVGO mean?
- What is meant by growth opportunities How are they valued illustrate?
- How do you use PVGO?
- What is the most likely value of the PVGO for a stock with a current price of $50 expected earnings of $6 per share and a required return of 20 %?
- What is a limitation of a fundamental valuation of the PVGO as a portfolio of real options?
- What is a Plowback ratio?
- How is dividend payout ratio calculated?
- How is justified PE ratio calculated?
- Do you want a high or low present value?
- What is the H model?
- What is equity capital cost?
- How do you calculate dividend growth rate?
- Why do real options have value?
- What type of multiple is most suitable when valuing financial institutions?
- In which case can you use the WACC DCF method?
- What is the EPS formula?
- How do we calculate growth rate?
- What is the Plowback ratio formula?
- Is Plowback a percentage?
- What is Apple’s Plowback ratio?

## What PVGO means?

PVGO, shorthand for the “present value of growth opportunities,” represents **the value of a company’s future growth**. The PVGO metric measures the potential value-creation from a company reinvesting earnings back into itself, i.e. from accepting projects to drive future growth.

## How is PVGO calculated?

PVGO is calculated as follows: **PVGO = share price − earnings per share ÷ cost of capital**.

## What does a high PVGO mean?

A high PVGO means that **a company has a lot of growth opportunities that it can pursue, which would increase the company’s value in the future**. Thus, the higher the PVGO, the more earnings should be invested back into the business as it might generate more value for its shareholders than giving them out as dividends.

## What is meant by growth opportunities How are they valued illustrate?

PVGO stands for present value of growth opportunities and it **represents the component of a company’s stock value that corresponds to the investors’ expectations of growth in earnings**. PVGO can be calculated as the difference between the value of a company minus the present value of its earnings assuming zero growth.

## How do you use PVGO?

**We can write it down in the following form:**

- Value of stock = value no growth + present value of GO. …
- PVGO = Value of stock – value no growth. …
- PVGO = Value of stock – (earnings / cost of equity) …
- where dividends represent 100% of earnings, making div = earnings for this assumption, and growth = 0.

What is the most likely value of the PVGO for a stock with a current price of $50, expected earnings of $6 per share, and a required return of 20%? With a 100% payout ratio, the stock would be valued at **$30** ($6/. 20 = $30).

## What is a limitation of a fundamental valuation of the PVGO as a portfolio of real options?

What are limitations of a fundamental valuation of the PVGO as a portfolio of real options? – **It is hard to identify all the real options and their interactions**. – The estimation of PVGO is very sensitive to the estimation of the input parameters of the options.

## What is a Plowback ratio?

The plowback ratio is **a fundamental analysis ratio that measures how much earnings are retained after dividends are paid out**. It is most often referred to as the retention ratio. The opposite metric, measuring how much in dividends are paid out as a percentage of earnings, is known as the payout ratio.

## How is dividend payout ratio calculated?

The dividend payout ratio can be calculated as **the yearly dividend per share divided by the earnings per share (EPS)**, or equivalently, or divided by net income dividend payout ratio on a per share basis. In this case, the formula used is dividends per share divided by earnings per share (EPS).

## How is justified PE ratio calculated?

To determine the justified P/E – also referred to as the fundamental P/E – **both sides of the equation need to be divided by the earnings per share that are expected for the following year**. Alternatively, the justified price to earnings ratio calculation can be presented in a different way, using the payout ratio.

## Do you want a high or low present value?

When comparing similar investments, **a higher NPV is better than a lower one**. When comparing investments of different amounts or over different periods, the size of the NPV is less important since NPV is expressed as a dollar amount and the more you invest or the longer, the higher the NPV is likely to be.

## What is the H model?

The H-model is **a quantitative method of valuing a company’s stock price**. The model is very similar to the two-stage dividend discount model. However, it differs in that it attempts to smooth out the growth rate over time, rather than abruptly changing from the high growth period to the stable growth period.

## What is equity capital cost?

Cost of equity is **the percentage return demanded by a company’s owners**, but the cost of capital includes the rate of return demanded by lenders and owners.

## How do you calculate dividend growth rate?

Mathematically, this dividend growth rate formula can be expressed as : **Dividend growth rate= (Dn/D0)1/n-1**.

## Why do real options have value?

Real options are most valuable **when uncertainty is high**; management has significant flexibility to change the course of the project in a favorable direction and is willing to exercise the options.

## What type of multiple is most suitable when valuing financial institutions?

It is **con- sidered** one of the most suitable multiples for financial institutions since it captures the regulatory attention on solvency, capital requirements and equity mainte- nance. This multiple is a variation of the previous one and deducts the value of all the intangible assets from the equity.

## In which case can you use the WACC DCF method?

Quote from video: *Похожие запросы*

## What is the EPS formula?

Earnings per share is calculated by dividing the company’s total earnings by the total number of shares outstanding. The formula is simple: **EPS = Total Earnings / Outstanding Shares**. Total earnings is the same as net income on the income statement.

## How do we calculate growth rate?

To calculate the growth rate, take the current value and subtract that from the previous value. Next, divide this difference by the previous value and multiply by 100 to get a percentage representation of the rate of growth.

## What is the Plowback ratio formula?

The plowback ratio is a simple metric showing the ratio of earnings retained by the company (i.e., not paid out as a dividend) to the total earnings. The formula is as follows: **Plowback Ratio = 1 – Payout Ratio (Earnings Per Share / Dividends Per Share)** For example, a company earns $10 per share.

## Is Plowback a percentage?

That is, **the plowback rate is a company’s earnings after dividends have been paid out, expressed as a percentage**. It is expressed mathematically as: 100 – payout ratio percentage. A higher rate indicates that a company pays less in dividends and thus reinvests more of its earnings into the company.

## What is Apple’s Plowback ratio?

AAPL Dividend Safety Grade

AAPL | AAPL 5Y Avg. | |
---|---|---|

Cash Flow Payout Ratio (TTM) | 12.66% |
25.74% |

Cash Flow Payout Ratio (FY1) | 12.62% | 17.42% |

Free Cash Flow Yield to Dividend Yield Ratio (TTM) | 7.23% | 4.59% |

Dividend Yield to Dividend Payout Ratio (TTM) | 4.10% | 4.52% |