Dentures in the dentist office, perfect fit the first time.
Eye Glasses and frames in the optometrist office or store (your own design).
Whatever you invent can be printed as a prototype.
Eventually you will order items on your cell phone and the printer will print the items exactly to your specifications. At some point these items you ordered will be delivered by drones.
Aircraft manufacturers are using 3D printers to make spare parts to reduce spare parts inventory.
Mechanics will make spare parts in repair shops all around the world.
There will be tens of thousands, perhaps millions, of items available on order from thousands of small businesses word wide via 3D printing.
This 3D business is likely to be the most rapid growth niche of this decade and beyond.
Thanks in advance. Never heard of it.
Great analysis out there. LOL
Short Ratio (as of Oct 15, 2013)3: 10.60
Short % of Float (as of Oct 15, 2013)3: 25.00%
This means all longs should fall in love with the shorts.
--Love, squeeze, cover
Sentiment: Strong Buy
You have some numbers to back up your prediction in their balance sheet. Look at receivables up 12m, payable up only 7m, long term debt down. Of course DDD is a small player in the scheme of things with legacy large /mega large caps in the niche. If they do not beat, stock likely to drop. If they beat both top and bottom line, you are likely to be correct.
JNJ has a PEG ratio of 2.67 which reflects its size and dividend.
GT has a PEG of 0.29 which indicates it is under priced.
UNH PEG of 1.67 indicates it is under priced when considering size, balance sheet and sector.
Sure looks like CALM will come in with an excellent year, or at least for the next 3 quarters.
Egg prices on the East Coast have been rising rapidly over the past 30 days. Not sure why.
In any case, looks very promising.
UNH balance sheet and trends indicate its PEG is fine. Overall, looking at the balance sheet combined with earnings, PEG indicates UNH could trade at a much higher price.
PEG is a valuation metric / ratio meaning "price earnings to growth ratio" or PEG.
If you ignore debt, cash, retained earnings cash on the balance sheet and compute the future value of a stock (based on growth and p/e ratio), the formula is: CURRENT STOCK PRICE divided by PEG ratio.
Thus if the PEG is 0.50 and the stock price is $50 the stock value is 100.
Generally you need to add in the dividend amount and cash per share amount and then subtract the debt per share.
If the company balance sheet has negative retained earnings you also need to subtract that out.
PEG is useful to determine what a stock might sell for in 12 months as a rough estimate.
The larger cap companies command a higher PEG than smaller companies. Companies that pay a dividend deserve a higher PEG.
In the case of UNH, we have a large cap and it is in a relatively conservative /necessary business of health care niche and thus deserves a PEG higher than 1.00 so long as it has a strong balance sheet .... which it does have.