Скачать презентацию Equity Valuation b Basic Types of Models Скачать презентацию Equity Valuation b Basic Types of Models

807b9d679b7547410d9dee67f6aeb744.ppt

  • Количество слайдов: 18

Equity Valuation b Basic Types of Models • • • Balance sheet models Dividend Equity Valuation b Basic Types of Models • • • Balance sheet models Dividend discount models EPS (cashflow) discount models b Modeling Framework • Deterministicdynamics • Stochastic dynamics

Fair Value vs Market Price b Fair Value • Self assigned Value • Variety Fair Value vs Market Price b Fair Value • Self assigned Value • Variety of models are used for estimation b Market Price • Consensus value assessment by all market participants b Trading Signal • FV > MP: Buy • FV < MP: Sell or Short Sell • FV = MP: Hold or Fairly Priced

Dividend Discount Models b V 0 = Value of Stock Dt = Dividend k Dividend Discount Models b V 0 = Value of Stock Dt = Dividend k = required return

No Growth Model b Where the stock has earnings and dividends that are expected No Growth Model b Where the stock has earnings and dividends that are expected to remain constant foreever. Example: Preferred Stock

No Growth Model: Example b E 1 = D 1 = $5. 00 k No Growth Model: Example b E 1 = D 1 = $5. 00 k =. 15 Then, V 0 = $5. 00 /. 15 = $33. 33

Constant Growth Model b g = constant perpetual growth rate Constant Growth Model b g = constant perpetual growth rate

Constant Growth Model: Example b E 1 = $5. 00 k = 15% b Constant Growth Model: Example b E 1 = $5. 00 k = 15% b = 40% D 1 = $3. 00 (b: EPS retention ratio) V 0 = 3. 00 / (. 15 -. 08) = $42. 86 (1 -b) = 60% g = 8%

Estimating Dividend Growth Rates b b g = growth rate in dividends b ROE Estimating Dividend Growth Rates b b g = growth rate in dividends b ROE = Return on Equity for the firm b b = EPS retention rate (1 - dividend payout ratio)

Partitioning Value: Growth and No Growth Components b b PVGO = Present Value of Partitioning Value: Growth and No Growth Components b b PVGO = Present Value of Growth Opportunities b E 1 = Earnings Per Share for period 1

Partitioning Value: Example ROE = 20% b = 40% E 1 = $5. 00 Partitioning Value: Example ROE = 20% b = 40% E 1 = $5. 00 D 1 = $3. 00 g =. 20 x. 40 =. 08 or 8% k = 15%

Partitioning Value: Example b • Vo = value with growth • NGVo = no Partitioning Value: Example b • Vo = value with growth • NGVo = no growth component value • PVGO = Present Value of Growth Opportunities

Multi-Period Dividend-Discount Model b PN = expected sales price of stock at time N Multi-Period Dividend-Discount Model b PN = expected sales price of stock at time N N = number of years the stock is to be held

Practical Difficulties with DDM b Some firms do not pay dividends b Can you Practical Difficulties with DDM b Some firms do not pay dividends b Can you forecast future dividends? b Can you predict the terminal liquidation value Pn ? b What about the discount rate k? (perhaps, the CAPM? The APT? )

Multi-Period Earnings-Discount Model b PN = expected sales price of stock at time N Multi-Period Earnings-Discount Model b PN = expected sales price of stock at time N N = number of years the stock is to be held

Practical Concerns with EDM b EPS forecasts are available from I/B/E/S, First Call, Zacks, Practical Concerns with EDM b EPS forecasts are available from I/B/E/S, First Call, Zacks, …. b Dividend payout ratio (1 -b) can be estimated, either based on cash dividend or dividendin-kind b But, what about Pn and k?

P/E Ratios d: dividend payout ratio k: cost-of-capital (or, risk-adjusted discount rate) g: EPS P/E Ratios d: dividend payout ratio k: cost-of-capital (or, risk-adjusted discount rate) g: EPS growth rate

P/E Example k = 12. 5% Thus, g = 9% d = 40% P/E P/E Example k = 12. 5% Thus, g = 9% d = 40% P/E = (1 -. 60) / (. 125 -. 09) = 11. 4 If E = $2. 73, we have P = 11. 4 X 2. 73 =$31. 14

Problems with P/E Ratios b What is E? • E = trailing 12 -month Problems with P/E Ratios b What is E? • E = trailing 12 -month EPS? • E = 12 -month-forward EPS? b What is g? • g = average historical EPS growth? • g = expected next-yr EPS growth? • g = long-run EPS growth?