- Equity Analysis Part 3 - Introduction
- Free Cash Flow Valuation
- One, Two, and Three Stage FCF Calculations
- Share Price Multiple Methods in Equity Valuation
- Price to Earnings (P/E) Ratio (Leading P/E and Trailing P/E)
- Price to Book (P/B) Value Ratio and Equity Valuation
- Price to Sales (P/S) Ratio
- Price to Cash Flow Ratios
- Enterprise Value (EV) to EBITDA
- Dividend Yield for Valuing Equity
- Residual Income (RI) Valuation Model
Equity Analysis Part 3 - Introduction
The equity part three topics will build the previous two sessions and discuss commonly used models for valuing stocks. There are a number of formulas covered, but none of them are terribly complex and many candidates will have likely seen at least a few of them before either in an academic or professional capacity. Flashcards are a great tool for learning the formulas. Keep in mind, candidates are also expected to understand the strengths and weaknesses of the different models, as well as the situations where one model may be more appropriate than others.
One thing that keen candidates should pick up on is the strong influence that the Gordon Growth Model and its variants have across the valuation spectrum. Several of the multiples presented can be derived from a “GGM like” model.
This tutorial aligns with Study Session 11 material in the Level II CFA Program Curriculum ©.
rce = common notation for required return on common equity (or required return on equity for short).
rrf = common notation for return on a risk free asset; the standard risk free asset is government debt, such as U.S. Treasuries
b = common notation for a company’s earnings retention ratio
k = common notation for a company’s dividend payout ratio (= 1 – b).
β = beta; used in applications involving the Capital Asset Pricing Model
This content is for paid members only.
Join our membership for lifelong unlimited access to all our data science learning content and resources.