|Bid||0.00 x 1200|
|Ask||0.00 x 1200|
|Day's Range||33.63 - 33.87|
|52 Week Range||30.67 - 38.45|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.89|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.50%|
Rough trading in Deere' shares pushed down agribusiness ETF, especially those with the largest allocation to this farm equipment giant.
Deere's Q1 Earnings: What Can Investors Expect?Deere’s first-quarter earnings Deere (DE) is scheduled to announce its earnings for the first quarter of fiscal 2019 on February 15 before the market opens. The announcement will be followed by a
Deere’s (DE) Agriculture and Turf Equipment segment generates most of the company’s revenues. The segment reported revenues of $5.6 billion in the fourth quarter—3.1% growth compared to the fourth quarter of 2017 when it reported revenues of $5.44 billion. In the fourth quarter, the segment reported the highest fourth-quarter revenues since the fourth quarter of 2015.
VanEck announced today preliminary yearend distribution estimates for its VanEck Vectors® equity exchange-traded funds.
Deere's diversification makes it resilient during downturns. Discover three ETFs that provide exposure to the agricultural machinery company.
As of September 24, Deere’s (DE) dividend yield stood at ~1.76% and is showing signs of a declining trend. DE’s current dividend yield is down by ten basis points as compared to the dividend yield at the end of Q2 2018. DE’s dividend yield in the previous quarter showed recovery signs due to the increased dividend rate and was also helped by the decline in the stock price.
Deere & Company’s (DE) Agriculture & Turf Equipment segment is its largest revenue generator. The segment’s revenue growth was primarily driven by higher shipment volumes and a higher price realization.
Since the last quarter, the number of analysts tracking Deere has remained unchanged at 23. For Deere, 65% of the analysts have a “buy” recommendation, 31% of the analysts have a “hold” recommendation, and 4% of the analysts have a “sell” recommendation.
Those bullish on the markets are starting to question the strength of the earnings cycle we’ve experienced the last couple of years due to rising inflation that’s putting a strain on wages and input costs.