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CU Investors Yield(%)
Current Investors Yield(%)

(Free Cash Flow Per Share / Latest Closing Price) X 100 %

Source: Latest Annual Report
Exchange Traded Fund

Exchange Traded Fund Units - hybrid securities that trade on the SGX equities market. An ETF is a managed index fund whose units trade like ordinary shares. ETFs offer direct and convenient exposure to the performance of an index like the Straits Times Index.

Source: N/A
FTSE Bursa Malaysia Kuala Lumpur Composite Index

Main Bursa Index - renamed FBMKLCI July 2009

Source: Bursa Malaysia
FTSE Bursa Malaysia Shariah

Shariah Compliant FTSE Bursa Malaysia Index

Source: Bursa Malaysia
Free Cash Flow

Free Cash Flow = Cashflow from Operating Activities + Cashflow from Investing Activities

Source: Latest Company Audited Cashflow Statement
Financial Director

Financial Director

Source: Latest Audited Annual Report
Financing Cash Flow
Cash Flow from Financing Activities

Financing Cash Flow: Cash received from the issue of debt and equity, or paid out as dividends, share repurchases or debt repayments.

Financing activities include the inflow of cash from investors such as banks and shareholders, as well as the outflow of cash to shareholders as dividends as the company generates income. Examples:
(+) Sale of the company's stock
(+) Borrowings - Proceeds from issuing short-term or long-term debt
(-) Payments of dividends
(-) Payments for repurchase of company shares
(-) Repayment of debt principal, including capital leases

Source: C101 lecture notes
Franchise Quality Analysis

Franchise Quality Analysis (FQA) is a proprietary method of scoring a company's business model or franchise over a period of time based on a number of indicators.

Source: N/A
Financial Times and the London Stock Exchange

FTSE is an independent company jointly owned by The Financial Times and the London Stock Exchange. FTSE indices are used extensively by a range of investors such as consultants, asset owners, fund managers, investment banks, stock exchanges and brokers. The indices are used for purposes of investment analysis, performance measurement, asset allocation, portfolio hedging and creation of index tracking funds.

Financial Year End

Represents the specific date of a 12 month period of business trading. A company may choose any month during the year and may change their Year ending.

Source: Latest Annual Report
Financial Year P/E

Financial Year End Close / Audited Financial Year Earnings per share (EPS)

Source: Annual Audited Profit & Loss Statement
Financial Year End

Represents the specific date of a 12 month period of business trading. A company may choose any month during the year and may change their Year ending.

Source: Latest Annual Report
Financial Year End Close Price

The Closing Price of the company as at their financial year end.

Source: N/A
Kuala Lumpur Composite Index

The Kuala Lumpur Composite Index (KLCI) is a capitalization-weighted stock market index. Introduced in 1986, it is now known as the FTSE Bursa Malaysia KLCI. The enhancements to adopt FTSE Bursa Malaysia Index methodology were implemented on Monday, 6 July 2009. The FTSE Bursa Malaysia KLCI comprises the largest 30 companies listed on the Malaysian Main Market by full market capitalisation that meet the eligibility requirements of the FTSE Bursa Malaysia Index Ground Rules. The two main eligibility requirements stated in the FTSE Bursa Malaysia Index Ground Rules are the free float and liquidity requirements. It contains 30 companies from the Main Market with approximately 900 to 1000 listed companies. The index has a base value of 100 as of January 2, 1977.

Net Free Cash Per Share

Cash - Total Liabilities / No of Shares

Source: N/A
Stock Split or Forward Stock Split

A corporate action in which a company's existing shares are divided into multiple shares. Although the number of shares outstanding increases by a specific multiple, the total dollar value of the shares remains the same compared to pre-split amounts, because no real value has been added as a result of the split.

For example, in a 2-for-1 split, each stockholder receives an additional share for each share he or she holds.

One reason as to why stock splits are performed is that a company's share price has grown so high that to many investors, the shares are too expensive to buy in round lots.

For example, if a XYZ Corp.'s shares were worth $1,000 each, investors would need to purchase $100,000 in order to own 100 shares. If each share was worth $10, investors would only need to pay $1,000 to own 100 shares.

Also known as Share Split or Forward Share Split


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