Fully Diluted Shares are a calculation used to show how much the existing shares of common stock could potentially be diluted if all the convertible securities and employee stock options, were exercised.
Fully Diluted Shares is a calculation used to show the potential number of shares that could hypothetically be called into existence instantaneously by the holders of convertible securities, warrants, employee stock options and so forth.
A finite amount of shares were issued by the company to begin with, and the price of outstanding shares depends on supply and demand; they can be traded, and fluctuate in value, but there are always the same number of shares unless another block is issued, or if convertible shares, employee stock options, warrants, and so forth, are exercised.
If the supply of shares were suddenly flooded, the shareholder’s equity would be diluted among more shareholders, to the dismay of the pre-existing owners of common stock shares. Taking a look at Fully Diluted Shares will give investors an idea of the degree of dilution risk which is present.
Gold ETFs work by holding some amount of gold in trust and then selling shares of the fund that owns it
A SIMPLE IRA must be established by an employer with fewer than 100 employees
There is no vesting required for self-employed 401(k) (aka Solo K) plans, since you are the employer and the employee
A leveraged buyout occurs when members of management use outside borrowed capital to buy a controlling share in the co.
Compound Annual Growth Rate is the rate which an investor would have to get to go from a present value to a future value
An accounting period can be a fiscal year, quarter, or month, or any other time frame for which reporting is being done
Market neutral funds might be hedge funds or mutual funds or ETFs whose strategy is not based on bullish or bearish...
Income bonds are issued by companies and they will only pay a coupon or interest if the company generates adequate earnings
Lifestyle inflation is the tendency of people to increase their spending and standard of living along with any $ raises
The Inverted Cup-and-Handle pattern forms when prices rise then decline to create an upside-down “U”like shape