Use "buyback" in a sentence

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Buyback in a sentence

1. Would this be a good buyback candidate?
2. On the other hand, a buyback will raise.
3. In addition, Texaco announced a $500 million stock buyback.
4. The spread between the best buyback group and the worst is 7.
5. The choice between special dividend and buyback is significant.
6. Stocks with the lowest buyback yields perform horribly, losing 4.
7. The highest-yielding buyback stocks from Large Stocks compounded at 10.

9. Downside risk was also greater for the high buyback group, coming in at 17.
10. The high buyback yield stocks also had a slightly higher downside risk—17.
11. Buyback yield never exceeded 1% before 1985 but did so in most years thereafter.
12. The standard deviation for the Large Stocks with the lowest buyback yields was 21.
13. Stock buyback: Any individual shareholder has the option of selling or not selling.
14. Despite this slightly higher risk, the high buyback yield group had a Sharpe ratio of.
15. By doing this, you accomplish three things by harnessing the benefits of the early buyback:.
16. Any company that neither issues nor repurchases stock will have a zero value for buyback yield.
17. The proposed share buyback, up to 5 million shares authorized, would increase the debt further.
18. While many investors focus on a stock’s dividend yield, fewer look at a stock’s buyback yield.
19. Both shareholder yield and buyback yield are superior to dividend yield alone in selecting stocks.
20. Where to Find It: The best place to find out about a stock buyback program is from the company itself.
21. However, as we have shown, poorly executed stock buyback programs can erode shareholder value as well.
22. Between 1927 and 1963, the highest-yielding buyback stocks from the All Stocks universe compounded at 11.
23. All in all, investors are left with more potent stocks after the buyback than they had before the buyback.
24. With Large Stocks, the best-performing strategy is to buy the decile of stocks with highest buyback yield.
25. Stocks with the lowest buyback yield represent the firms that are issuing stock as opposed to buying it back.
26. All in all, buyback yield is an excellent factor to look at when determining a stock’s relative attractiveness.
27. Deciles 1 and 10 are unaffected because they contain the stocks with the highest buyback activity and the lowest (i.
28. Risk was higher for the high buyback yield group from Large Stocks however, with a standard deviation of return of 23.
29. A stock’s buyback yield is determined by contrasting shares outstanding today with those outstanding one year earlier.
30. For example, there might not be a decile 6 because decile 7 includes 20 percent of the population that has a zero buyback.
31. Translating that into average annual compound returns, the stocks from All Stocks with the highest buyback yields earned 35.
32. Buyback yield is unlike the other factors in that there are several companies with exactly the same value creating several ties.
33. For example, in 2011, Netflix’s (NFLX) management team openly stated that their stock buyback program was not price sensitive.
34. Other winning factors in the financial sector were buying financial stocks with the lowest PE ratios and the highest buyback yield.
35. Thus our second factor combination tests the five listed above but also includes shareholder yield (buyback yield plus dividend yield).
36. Thus, if a company is paying a 5 percent dividend yield and has a buyback yield of 10 percent, its shareholder yield would be 15 percent.
37. As a result of the buyback, the company’s net income will be divided by a smaller number of shares, thereby increasing earnings per share.
38. Stocks with the highest buyback yields do significantly better than the market—over the past 83 years besting the All Stocks universe by 3.
39. These data start only in 1985, but academic studies document good market-timing ability using total payout yield and net buyback yield since the 1920s.
40. For All Stocks, $10,000 invested on December 31, 1926, in the lowest buyback yield group grew to just $1,204,517, an average annual compound return of 5.
41. One way is to look for high dividend yields among the biggest, best companies on the market, and then see which of those are engaged in stock buyback plans.
42. The stocks with the highest buyback yield from All Stocks had a higher risk—as measured by standard deviation of return—than All Stocks, coming in at 24.
43. However, for those wanting a steady income from a steady share, I suppose a buyback programme would give you confidence that the share will have some support.
44. Investors in the financial sector who want good returns married to lower volatility should consider buying those financial stocks with the highest buyback yield.
45. In that analysis, we see that the group with the worst buyback yields consistently lose to the All Stock universe over 98 percent of all rolling five-year periods.
46. Oh, how the mighty have fallen! Yet investors can still earn good returns from the sector by focusing on the composited value factors, PE ratios, and buyback yield.
47. What’s more, the financial stocks with the highest buyback yield had the highest Sharpe ratio of any of the other factors tested, coming in with a Sharpe ratio of.
48. All base rates are positive, with the high buyback decile beating All Stocks in 89 percent of all rolling five-year periods and 89 percent of all rolling ten-year periods.
49. The $10,000 invested on December 31, 1926, in Large Stocks with the lowest buyback yields grew to just $1,397,168 by the end of 2009, an average annual compound return of 6.
50. While buyback yield alone beats dividend yield and shareholder yield, shareholder yield has more muted declines than buyback yield and superior base rates to buyback yield.
51. If, however, the company had 1,000,000 shares outstanding at the beginning of the year and 900,000 at the end of the year, the company’s buyback yield would be 10 percent.
52. The $10,000 invested on December 31, 1926, in the All Stocks group with the highest buyback yield grew to $421,203,905 by the end of 2009, an average annual compound return of 13.
53. The highest Sharpe ratios in the Large Stocks universe were earned by the strategies with the highest shareholder yields, the highest buyback yield, and the best scores on Value Composite Two.
54. This formula allows us to capture all of a company’s payments to shareholders, and it is indifferent as to whether those payments come in the form of cash dividends or buyback activity.
55. The $10,000 invested in the highest decile by buyback yield from the Large Stocks universe on December 31, 1926, grew to $250,019,446 by the end of 2009, an average annual compound return of 12.
56. Even though buyback yield has in some years even exceeded dividend yield, the former arguably should not get as high a weight as the latter in any long-run carry measure because it is not as persistent.
57. Conversely, if a stock has 100 shares outstanding today while it had 90 shares outstanding one year earlier, it has a buyback yield of –11 percent, indicating that the company has issued additional shares.
58. If a stock has 90 shares outstanding today and had 100 outstanding a year earlier, it would have a buyback yield of 10 percent, which you derive by dividing the 10 fewer shares by the 100 from a year earlier.
59. All base rates were positive, with the high buyback yield group from Large Stocks beating the Large Stocks universe in 85 percent of all rolling five-year periods and 88 percent of all rolling ten-year periods.
60. The same is true, to a lesser extent, for stocks with the best and worst shareholder and buyback yield—focusing on the best of them yields true wealth, whereas focusing on the worst leads to very modest returns.
61. From a base rate perspective, the two worst strategies were buying the decile of stocks from Small Stocks with the lowest buyback yield and buying the decile of Small Stocks with the worst six-month price appreciation.
62. We see later that other factors, such as buyback yield, shareholder yield, and price momentum do not exhibit such erratic performance patterns and are therefore more stable than those factors—like price-to-book—which do.
63. This makes it difficult to provide statistics for stocks in the middle deciles for buyback yield because there are several months with over 10 percent of the companies in the All Stocks and Large Stocks universe that have a zero buyback yield.
64. Since we are able to use the CRSP dataset to calculate buyback yields, we begin on December 31, 1926, and invest $10,000 in the deciles of stocks with both the highest and lowest buyback yields from both the All Stock and Large Stocks universes.
65. After the stock market crash of October 19, 1987, for example, 400 companies announced new buybacks over the next 12 days alone—while only 107 firms had announced buyback programs in the earlier part of the year, when stock prices had been much higher.
66. Stocks that score well on the various composited value factors as well as those with the best EBITDA/EV, the highest buyback and shareholder yield, the lowest PE ratios and price-to-sales and price-to-cash flow ratios all have excellent long-term base rates.
67. Shareholder yield unites a stock’s dividend yield with its buyback yield to show what percentage of total cash the company is paying out to shareholders, either in the form of a cash dividend or as expended cash to repurchase its shares in the open market.
68. Relative to the All Stocks universe, the best five-year period for the group was that ending July 1987, when the high buyback yield group gained 363 percent versus a 239 percent gain for the All Stocks universe, a 124 percent cumulative advantage over All Stocks.
69. On the other hand, stocks with the worst scores on the composited value factors, as well as those with high PE ratios and price-to-sales ratios and low shareholder and buyback yield all have horrible base rates and usually only do well in unsustainable market bubbles.
70. Both buyback yield and shareholder yield are good performers and should be considered by both value investors who want the best buy-back yield and shareholder yield and by growth investors who want to make certain to avoid the risks associated with the bottom deciles of each group.
71. The reason we are also looking at stocks with the lowest buyback yield is that in most instances they are net issuers of shares, which might indicate that management thinks the market has priced its stock too high and is taking advantage of these valuations by issuing additional shares.
72. For example, when examining some of the strategies with the longer-term CRSP dataset, we find several factors that do not earn those 100 percent scores, that is, the five-year base rate for Small Stocks with the best buyback yield drops to 89 percent, and the ten-year base rate to 87 percent.
73. Buying the decile of stocks with the worst buyback yield—essentially those small companies that issued a ton of new shares—beat the Small Stocks universe in just 3 percent of all rolling three-year periods; in under 1 percent of all rolling five-year periods; and in no rolling seven- or ten-year period.

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Synonyms for buyback