Book value per share
The book value per share shows the share of the owner's equity in the company's balance sheet per share. It is calculated by dividing the total book value of the company (i.e. its equity, excluding the value of the preferred shares) by the number of ordinary shares. The total book value of the company is equal to the company's assets minus its liabilities.
Hypothetically, this indicator can be interpreted as the amount that can be recovered by the shareholder if the company suddenly ceases activities. Usually the price of a share is higher than the book value. This is because buying a share the company's future cash flows are purchased rather than just past and present performance.
Total Net Asset Value
Net Asset Value (NAV) is the difference between the value of the assets owned by the investment company and the long-term and short-term liabilities of the investment company. The Net Asset Value (or Equity) is calculated by subtracting the liabilities (including management fee liabilities and success fee liabilities) from the assets. The Company's NAV may be equal to the Company's Equity.
NAV Assets - Liabilities
Return on Equity (ROE)
Return on equity is an indicator for measuring how a company earns profits compared to its equity (book value). Thus, this indicator shows how effectively the equity of the company (money and assets invested by the owners of the company) is used.
ROE = ——————————
The higher the return on equity is, the more effective the company is, the more profit it earns for its shareholders. However, the size of the ROE is highly dependent on the company's capital structure and the owner's equity of the company. If a company is profitable, by increasing the debts of the company and thus reducing ownership, it can “rise” return on equity. Looking as purely asymmetric, the fewer shareholders' equity, the higher the ROE rate. For this reason, the ROE indicator should be considered in conjunction with the ROA.
Earnings per share (EPS)
Earnings per share (EPS) is an indicator attributed to a set of investment (value) indicators. This indicator shows the share of the company's profits per ordinary share. When evaluating the indicator, the rule is the higher its value is the better. It should be noted, however, that in different sectors of activity, the EPS indicators may vary considerably.
Number of shares
The debt ratio is calculated by comparing the company's debts (liabilities) with the assets of the company, so we can also call this indicator a structural indicator that compares the amounts on different sides of the balance sheet. The debt ratio reflects what part of the company's assets are acquired for borrowed funds. It is important for creditors because it shows how much their funds are protected. The higher the index, the lower the security level. All debts of the company are divided by the total assets of the company, thus obtaining the value, the value of which says the debt of the assets of the company at the euro. Thus, the proportion between debts and assets is revealed.
Debt ratio = —————————
Change in fair value
Fair value change - an indicator that shows the change in the fair value of an asset in absolute or percentage terms over the period.
The ratio of liquid assets to total assets
Liquid assets to total assets ratio - an indicator that shows the proportion of the company's assets in cash and cash equivalents and assets that can be sold quickly and without significant costs at market price.
The ratio of investment to one operating company to net asset value
Investing in the operating company and the ratio of net assets is an indicator of the proportion (percentage) of the net asset company invested in one company.