Smith & Wesson (Discounted Cash Flow (DCF) Analysis)
Improve your investment analysis with the Smith & Wesson's Comparative Multiple analysis, Smith & Wesson's Warren Buffet analysis, and Smith & Wesson's Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC) Analysis.
Notes on the DCF Analysis of Smith & Wesson
All numbers are in millions of US dollars. For valuation purposes, the currency and stock price do not matter, because potential is a relative figure. The higher the investment potential the better. Smith & Wesson's WACC calculation can be found on the WACC analysis tab found at the top of the page.
Smith & Wesson's comparative multiple analysis, a second type of valuation approach that's popular on Wall Street, is found on the comparative tab found at the top. This approach uses comparisons of characteristics to determine company value.
See Smith & Wesson's equity research report for the complete valuation analysis.
Helpful Information for Smith & Wesson's DCF Analysis
How does this work? The Discounted Cash Flow (DCF) investment analysis computes a value based on the present value of all future cash flows generated by Smith & Wesson. Smith & Wesson's DCF analysis incorporates information from financial news and share data to stock price and growth rates.
Value Investing Importance?
Many investment professionals charge hundred of dollars just to see the results from this approach, but WikiWealth allows everyone to view and experiment with this analysis freely. The DCF analysis is one of the most important elements of WikiWealth's three Wall Street approaches used to determine the correct fair value of an investment for stock research purposes.