The ratio that represents the premium or discount a shareholder pays relative to the underlying company's net worth. Example: a stock with a book value of $10/share that is currently selling at $12/share has a 120% or 1.2X price-to-book ratio. The price-to-book ratio indicates the tangible, underlying hard assets of a company, instead of future earnings only.

The price per share of a stock divided by its book value (i.e., net worth) per share. For a portfolio, the ratio is the weighted average price/book ratio of the stocks it holds.

Market price per share divided by book value (tangible assets less all liabilities) per share. A measure of stock valuation relative to net assets. A high ratio might imply an overvalued situation; a low ratio might indicate an overlooked stock.

a measure commonly used in fundamental analysis calculated by dividing a companyâ€™s stock price by the book value of the company; often used as an indicator of the net worth of a company if the company were to be liquidated

The ratio found by dividing a stock's market price per share by its book value (defined as being assets minus all liabilities) per share (This ratio measures the stock's value relative to its net assets. A high ratio, for instance, might suggest that a stock is overvalued.)

Shareholders' equity divided by the number of shares of stock outstanding.

Used to compare a stock's price to its book value. This ratio is calculated by dividing the current price of a share of stock by the company's book value (per share). The book value is calculated by dividing the net worth of a company by the number of shares outstanding. Price-to-book is often used in determining the attractiveness of a security.

Is computed by dividing the current share price by the book value per share. Book value per share is determined by dividing assets less the liabilities (the book value) by the number of shares outstanding.