Definitions for **"Earnings per Share"**

EPS. Total earnings divided by the number of shares outstanding. Companies often...

Calculation derived when a company's earnings are divided by the number of common shares outstanding.

The amount of annual earnings available to common stockholders, as stated on a per share basis.

Net income for a specific period divided by the number of outstanding shares.

One of the most widely watched numbers on Wall Street. To get the number, take overall earnings for the quarter or the year and divide by the company's total number of outstanding shares. Some companies also supply diluted earnings per share, which includes stock options in the total number of shares outstanding.

Basic earnings per share are calculated by dividing the annual net income (loss) by the weighted average number of outstanding share during the fiscal year. Diluted earnings per share are calculated by dividing the annual net income (loss) by the weighted average number of outstanding shares plus the effect of any dilutive instruments.

The amount of new profit attributable to each share of common stock outstanding.

A measure of a company’s profitability from the point of view of equity shareholders. It is defined as earnings attributable to equity shareholders divided by the number of equity shares in issue over the year. See also Earnings.

A company's profit allocated to each share of common stock after paying taxes, preferred shareholders and bondholders. Under rules adopted in 1998, companies must report basic earnings per share. Also, companies must report diluted earnings per share, which does not include convertible securities, stock options, or warrants.

Measures the earnings that are attributed to each equivalent ordinary share over a twelve month period. It is calculated by dividing the company's earnings by the number of shares on issue in accordance with AASB 1027 'Earnings per share'.

EPS is a company's Net Income, divided by its number of outstanding shares.

Earnings per share (EPS) is calculated by dividing a company's total earnings by the number of existing shares. For example, if a company earns Rs.100 million in a year and has issued capital of 50 million shares, the earnings per share are Rs.2. Earnings and other financial measures are provided on a per share basis to make it easier for investors analyze the information and compare the results to those of other investments.

The basic measure of a company's profitability. Earnings per share (or EPS) is the company's net profit divided by the total number of shares, expressed as a dollar figure. (The actual accounting may be more complicated than that, but that's the essential formula.)

The earnings (or losses) of a company divided by the number of shares outstanding.

A fraction representing the issuer's earnings per each share outstanding.

The amount of net profit for the period less the amount attributable to preferred shareholders divided by the average number of ordinary shares outstanding during the period.

is earnings before extraordinary gains and losses, less preferred-share dividends, divided by all common shares outstanding at the most recent fiscal year end. Net income, or earnings, refers to the company's after-tax profits before extraordinary gains or extraordinary losses for the most recent annual period.

Earnings per share - net profit attributable to shareholders holding ordinary shares divided by the number of shares issued - is a guide to how well a company is performing. Companies often use a weighted average of shares outstanding over the reporting term.

A measure of profitability derived by dividing the net income of the company by the average number of shares outstanding. The ratio is calculated using the following formula: EPS = Net Profit / Shares Value

EPS represents the portion of a company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock.

The EPS is calculated by dividing the earnings (pre-tax profits) by the number of shares in issue.This is one of the key ratios that is used in the valuation of shares as it expresses the amount of profit a company manages to make per share.

Portion of the company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock. The figure is calculated by dividing the net profit to common stock by the average number of shares outstanding.

A measure of a company's performance, calculated by dividing net operating profit after tax by the number of shares on issue. A proportion of EPS is paid to shareholders, proportion known as Dividends Per Share.

The earnings available to common stockholders divided by the number of common stock shares outstanding.

The fiscal year earnings divided by common shares outstanding for any given year for a given corporation. The estimated current fiscal year earnings per share includes the actual EPS for quarters that have already been reported plus estimates calculated by the S&P Corporation for any quarters remaining in the fiscal year. Earnings are the principal force behind stock price appreciation. This view displays: Earnings Per Share, Mean Estimate, and Projected 5-Year Growth Rate.

Equals a firm’s net income divided by the number of shares held by shareholders.

A widely used indicator of the return on equity investments. Any figure quoted represents the total amount of a company's earnings (after deductions) divided by the number of ordinary shares it has issued. (See also P/E)

The after-tax net income achieved within a certain period of time (quarter, financial year) divided by the average number of shares issued by the company. Earnings per share is not identical to the dividend.

EPS is how many pence a company is earning for every share held. It is worked out by dividing the pre-tax profit by the number of shares in issue. EPS is the true measure of a company's profitability, so keep a keen eye out for it.

(EPS) - A company's total net profits divided by the total number of shares outstanding. It is generally considered the most useful measure of a company's profitability. If a company has preferred stock, preferred dividends are subtracted before calculating EPS for the common stock.

EPS is the total profit that a company has made, divided up among the number of shares that rank for dividend. EPS is reported quarterly and is calculated by dividing the net profit after tax for the quarter by the number of shares in issue during that quarter.

earnings attributable to each ordinary share. calculated by dividing the company's after-tax profit (excluding extraordinary items) by the number of issued ordinary shares.

EPS is a good measure of a company's profitability, as it shows how many pence is being earned for every share held. It is a ratio calculated by dividing a company's net income by the current number of shares in issue, and is one of way of determining what value the shares should trade at. For example, if a company makes £10m and has 100m shares in issue, it's EPS is 10 pence.

The amount of profit attributable to each share outstanding at year end.

Consolidated earnings after taxes divided by the total number of shares making up the company's capital.

The profits of a company, after tax, divided by the weighted average number of shares the company had in issue during the accounting period.

a corporation with a million shares outstanding that earns a million dollars would have earnings per share of $1 per share; this is an indicator of the financial health of the corporation

Earnings Per Share is the net after tax profit attributable to each ordinary share. This is calculated using the formula net profit after taxation divided by the total number of ordinary shares.

The net income of a company, divided by its number of shareholders. A key indicator that guides the value of companies - you'll often see this figure quoted by financial experts.

An indicator of the amount of money you will earn on each share which you own in a company.

Abbreviated to eps, it is the after tax profits less extraordinary items attributable to the ordinary shareholders divided by the average number of shares in issue during a specific financial year.

Calculated by dividing the net income for the past twelve months by the number of common shares outstanding.

Obtained by dividing the net income of the company by the number of outstanding common shares.

The Company's earnings divided by the average number of shares outstanding for the period.

Net profit (after taxes and interest paid to bondholders, etc.) allocated to each outstanding share of stock. For example, a corporation that earned $10 million last year and had 10 million shares outstanding would report earnings of $1 per share.

The portion of a company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock. It is calculated by taking profit and dividing by the number of outstanding shares.

Four times the last quarters earning divided by the number of shares outstanding.

A company's profitability expressed on a per share basis and calculated by dividing the company's annual earnings after tax by the number of shares in issue.

A profitability indicator calculated by dividing the earnings available to common stockholders during a period by the average number of shares actually outstanding at the end of that period.

The portion of profits earned for each ordinary share.

After tax profits divided by the number of ordinary shares

Portion of a company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock. For instance, a corporation that earned $10 million last year and has 10 million shares outstanding would report earnings of $1 per share.

The principal benchmark financial analysts use to judge a companyâ€™s performance. EPS is calculated by dividing a companyâ€™s net income by the average number of shares of common stock outstanding.

The profit per share (PpS) is an important key indicator of business success and is calculated by dividing the company's profit by the number of shares.

Amount of net income per share of outstanding common stock.

Earnings, also known as net income or net profit, is the money that is left over after a company pays all of its bills. For many investors, earnings are the most important factor in analyzing a company. To allow for apples-to-apples comparisons, those who look at earnings use earnings per share (EPS). You calculate the earnings per share by dividing the dollar amount of the earnings a company reports over the past 12 months by the number of shares it currently has outstanding. Thus, if XYZ Corp. has 1 million shares outstanding and has earned $1 million in the past 12 months, it has an EPS of $1.00.$1,000,000 1,000,000 shares= $1.00 in earnings per share (EPS)

that portion of a company's profit that is allocated to each outstanding common share after bond interest, taxes, and preferred dividends have been paid.

Calculated by dividing a company's earnings by the number of its shares on issue to show the profit earned in terms of each share, this is one of several measures of a company's performance.

net income divided by shares outstanding.

This shows how profitable a company is. The ratio is determined by dividing the companyâ€™s net income by how many current shares are on the market.

Company profits over the most recent year divided by the number of shares the issued.

A corporation's accounting earnings divided by the number of its common shares outstanding.

Determined by a constituent's earnings divided by the outstanding shares. Based on the latest fiscal year earnings from: minority interests, continuing operations after tax, preferred dividends but before extraordinary items and amortization for goodwill. Earnings can be adjusted for dilution.

The amount of a company's annual profits or earning attributable to each ordinary share of that company.

A ratio used to determine the amount of profit generated per share of stock owned. It is determined by dividing net income (minus dividends) by the amount of outstanding common stock (shares).

The net earnings of a corporation divided by the average number of shares of its common stock outstanding during a period. A common method of expressing a corporation's profitability.

After-tax profits divided by the number of shares in issue gives the earnings per share. This is an important figure in determining whether the company is producing real growth for shareholders or just becoming bigger while shareholders are no better off or even worse off. The earnings per share are also needed to calculate the PE Ratio.

A company's after-tax income divided by the number of shares of common stock.

Company profits after deducting for taxes and certain other payments stated on a per-share basis. For example, a company with annual earnings of $50 million and $100 million outstanding shares reports earnings per share of $0.50.

Earnings divided by the number of ordinary shares outstanding. Diluted earnings per share adjusts the number of shares to reflect the potential number of shares outstanding after the exercise of options or convertible debt.

Formula: Profit after tax and minority interest / Average number of shares.

The portion of a company's profit assigned to each share of stock. For example, if the profit is $1 million and 500,000 shares are outstanding, the earnings per share would be $2 ($1 million ÷ 500,000 shares = $2). Listed in the per share of common stock amounts category on the statement of earnings.

A company's profit divided by its number of outstanding shares. In calculating EPS, the company often uses a weighted average of shares outstanding over the reporting term. The one-year (historical) EPS growth rate is calculated as the percentage change in earnings per share. The prospective EPS growth rate is calculated as the percentage change in this year's earnings and the consensus forecast earnings for next year.

A company's profit divided by its number of outstanding shares. If a company earned $2 million in one year had 2 million shares of stock outstanding, its EPS would be $1 per share.

The portion of a company's profits allocated to each outstanding share of common stock. This figure is calculated after paying taxes and after paying preferred shareholders and bondholders.

The portion of net income for a period attributable to a single common share of a company.

Profit for the financial year divided by the average number of shares in issue during the period.

A company's net profit in a particular period divided by the total number of outstanding shares.

Profit after taxation divided by the weighted average number of shares in issue during the year.

The amount of reported income on a per-share basis, calculated by dividing total earnings by the number of outstanding shares.

Earnings found by dividing the net income of the company by the number of shares of common outstanding stock

Earnings calculated by dividing the earnings available to common stock holders by the weighted average number of common shares outstanding over the year for which the calculation takes place.

The portion of earnings attributable to each ordinary share, a figure obtained by dividing a company's net profit less the preference dividends by the total number of ordinary shares on issue. Expressed as cents per share.

A corporation's after-tax earnings divided by the number of shares of common stock outstanding

Earnings divided by the number of ordinary shares issued. EPS are a guide to how well a company is performing.

A ratio calculated as share earnings for the year divided by number of shares in issue

Company's profits divided by outstanding shares.

Earnings per share is a company's profit divided by the number of common shares outstanding. If a company earned $10 million in one year had 10 million shares of stock outstanding, its earnings per share would be $1 per share. This number represents the amount of the company's earnings that each share is entitled to.

The amount earned by BASF in euros per share based on the weighted number of shares.

Net income divided by the number of share of common Stock outstanding.

A company's net profit divided by the total number of shares in the company; usually expressed as cents per share.

Formula: Profit for the period / Average number of shares

Total earnings of a company divided by the number of its shares.

This is an important ratio, signalling the growth in earnings attributable to the ordinary shareholders for each share they hold. It must be disclosed at the bottom of the profit and loss account for listed companies such as Centrica. EPS = Profit after tax Weighted average ordinary shares in issue

A company's net earnings less preferred share dividends, divided by the number of common shares outstanding.

(1) The amount of a corporation's earnings which is available to each share of common stock. It is calculated by dividing net income minus preferred dividends by the number of outstanding common shares. (2) "fully diluted" earnings per share assumes that all common stock equivalents (convertible bonds, preferred, warrants, rights) have been changed into common stock.

The amount of profit a company manages to make per ordinary share, expressed in pence. The figure is reached by dividing pre-tax profits by the number of shares in issue. It is one of the most obvious and important measures of how well a company is doing for its shareholders. A company may be growing its profits fast by acquiring other companies, but if it is issuing lots of new shares in the process, these increased profits are being spread over a much larger number of shares. The earnings per share may actually be falling. This is why it is such an important indicator of true value for investors.

The relationship of the profit, after tax, attributable to each share in issue. The key component of company performance featured in the price earnings ratio (P/E ratio or PER). The main subject of broker research on future corporate performance and a key factor in arriving at share and corporate value. "This value is displayed in pence (p)"

the profits of a company divided by the number of shares owned by the public. For example, if a company earned $1,000,000 and has 1,000,000 shares, then the earnings per share will be $1 ($1,000,000 divided by 1,000,000 shares).

Earnings per share is a performance indicator that expresses a company's net income in relation to the number of ordinary shares issued. Earnings per share = net income/weighted average number of shares outstanding during the year.

a company's earnings divided by the total number of outstanding shares. Also see diluted EPS.

Net income divided by the number of outstanding shares of common stock and equivalents.

The amount of a company's after-tax earnings divided by the number of shares outstanding. If a company earned one million dollars and had ten million shares outstanding, earnings per share would be ten cents.

A common way of expressing company Profits – dividing the Profits after tax by the number of shares in issue. Earnings Per Share is the basis for the calculation of the Price/Earnings Ratio.

the profits of a company divided by the number of shares of common stock (e.g., if a company earns $2,000,000 and has 1,000,000 shares of stock owned by the public, its earnings per share will be $2)

These are a Company's earnings divided by the weighted average of the number of ordinary shares in issue in the financial period in question to give earnings per share (usually expressed in pence).

Profit after tax divided by the number of ordinary shares in issue.

Profit attributable to shareholders divided by the weighted average number of shares in issue.

A company's net profit divided by the number of ordinary shares it has in circulation.

A company's profit for a period divided by the number of shares of common stock outstanding.

Group result divided by the weighted number of shares.

Earnings available for common shares / Common shares outstanding = Profit after tax / weighted average common shares outstanding

The amount of net income (earnings) related to each share of stock; computed by dividing net income by the number of shares of common stock outstanding during the period.

The amount of profit of an enterprise attributable to each ordinary share. It is calculated by dividing net profit by the number of ordinary shares (see also Price Earnings ratio).

A company’s net profit after taxes, divided by the number of shares issued.

This key figure shows the Group's net income or loss per share. It is computed by dividing net income/loss for the year as reported in the consolidated statement of income by the weighted average of outstanding shares.

Earnings per share is the portion of a company's profit that is apportioned to each outstanding share of common stock. For example, if a corporation earned $20 million in one year and had 10 million shares outstanding, its EPS would be $2 per share.

The portion of a companyâ€™s profit attributable to each share of shareholderâ€™s equity. For example, if the profit is EUR 1 million and if 500,000 shares are in issue, earnings per share would be EUR 2 (EUR 1 million / 500,000 shares in issue = EUR 2). Listed in the per share of common stock amounts category in the profit and loss account.

earnings per share = share of profits on ordinary shares / average number of shares

Measure of performance calculated by dividing the net earnings of a company by the average number of shares outstanding during a period.

A company's earnings, divided by the number of total shares outstanding. EPS tells you how much of a company's profit is attributed to each outstanding share of its common stock.

Amount of a corporation's earnings that are apportioned to each outstanding share of common stock. It is calculated by dividing net income minus preferred dividends and bond interest by the number of outstanding common shares. If all common stock equivalents--such as convertible bonds, preferred stock, rights and warrants--have been exchanged into common stock, earnings per share is considered to be "fully diluted." See: Net Income Per Share of Common Stock

Net profit less preference dividend divided by number of equity shares outstanding and pending conversion. If the company has extraordinary income or expenses, the earnings should be adjusted accordingly. This makes year on year comparison simple and more meaningful. More famously known as EPS.

earnings surprise eating stock

The computation of a corporation's earnings based on the number of stock shares outstanding at a given point in time.

A company's profits after taxes, bond interest and preferred stock payments, divided by the number of common stock outstanding.

Net income after dividends on preferred stock, if any, divided by total outstanding shares of the company into earnings per share, the basic data used in publicity on company earnings, in computing earnings growth over a past period, in projecting potential future growth, and appraising relative market valuation by computing the price-earnings ratio

Calculated by dividing after-tax net income by the total number of shares outstanding. Shows the portion of a company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock.

The total net profit of a company per share.

Net income for the past four quarters divided by the number of shares that a company has issued.

Earnings per share (EPS) are the earnings returned on the initial investment amount.