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|52-week range||USD$5.8345 - USD$13.37|
|50-day moving average||USD$12.4532|
|200-day moving average||USD$10.9284|
|Wall St. target price||USD$9.37|
|Dividend yield||USD$0.128 (1.04%)|
|Earnings per share (TTM)||USD$0.082|
|1 week (2021-04-07)||0.64%|
|1 month (2021-03-18)||-3.01%|
|3 months (2021-01-15)||8.00%|
|6 months (2020-10-16)||35.68%|
|1 year (2020-04-17)||91.90%|
|2 years (2019-04-18)||42.94%|
|3 years (2018-04-18)||-13.09%|
|5 years (2016-04-18)||-29.06%|
Valuing Deutsche Bank stock is incredibly difficult, and any metric has to be viewed as part of a bigger picture of Deutsche Bank's overall performance. However, analysts commonly use some key metrics to help gauge the value of a stock.
Deutsche Bank's current share price divided by its per-share earnings (EPS) over a 12-month period gives a "trailing price/earnings ratio" of roughly 150x. In other words, Deutsche Bank shares trade at around 150x recent earnings.
That's relatively high compared to, say, the trailing 12-month P/E ratio for the NASDAQ 100 at the end of 2019 (27.29). The high P/E ratio could mean that investors are optimistic about the outlook for the shares or simply that they're over-valued.
Deutsche Bank's "price/earnings-to-growth ratio" can be calculated by dividing its P/E ratio by its growth – to give 1.55. A low ratio can be interpreted as meaning the shares offer better value, while a higher ratio can be interpreted as meaning the shares offer worse value.
The PEG ratio provides a broader view than just the P/E ratio, as it gives more insight into Deutsche Bank's future profitability. By accounting for growth, it could also help you if you're comparing the share prices of multiple high-growth companies.
There are currently 22.1 million Deutsche Bank shares held short by investors – that's known as Deutsche Bank's "short interest". This figure is 27.8% down from 30.6 million last month.
There are a few different ways that this level of interest in shorting Deutsche Bank shares can be evaluated.
Deutsche Bank's "short interest ratio" (SIR) is the quantity of Deutsche Bank shares currently shorted divided by the average quantity of Deutsche Bank shares traded daily (recently around 4.5 million). Deutsche Bank's SIR currently stands at 4.87. In other words for every 100,000 Deutsche Bank shares traded daily on the market, roughly 4870 shares are currently held short.
However Deutsche Bank's short interest can also be evaluated against the total number of Deutsche Bank shares, or, against the total number of tradable Deutsche Bank shares (the shares that aren't held by "insiders" or major long-term shareholders – also known as the "float"). In this case Deutsche Bank's short interest could be expressed as 0.01% of the outstanding shares (for every 100,000 Deutsche Bank shares in existence, roughly 10 shares are currently held short) or 0.0108% of the tradable shares (for every 100,000 tradable Deutsche Bank shares, roughly 11 shares are currently held short).
Such a low SIR usually points to an optimistic outlook for the share price, with fewer people currently willing to bet against Deutsche Bank.
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