Updated Nov 26, 2021 09:30 AM ET
This is our short term rating system that serves as a timeliness indicator for stocks over the next 1 to 3 months. How good is it? See rankings and related performance below.
|Zacks Rank||Definition||Annualized Return|
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The Style Scores are a complementary set of indicators to use alongside the Zacks Rank. It allows the user to better focus on the stocks that are the best fit for his or her personal trading style.
The scores are based on the trading styles of Value, Growth, and Momentum. There's also a VGM Score ('V' for Value, 'G' for Growth and 'M' for Momentum), which combines the weighted average of the individual style scores into one score.
Within each Score, stocks are graded into five groups: A, B, C, D and F. As you might remember from your school days, an A, is better than a B; a B is better than a C; a C is better than a D; and a D is better than an F.
As an investor, you want to buy stocks with the highest probability of success. That means you want to buy stocks with a Zacks Rank #1 or #2, Strong Buy or Buy, which also has a Score of an A or a B in your personal trading style.
Zacks Style Scores Education - Learn more about the Zacks Style Scores
NA ValueNA Growth NA Momentum NA VGM
The Zacks Industry Rank assigns a rating to each of the 265 X (Expanded) Industries based on their average Zacks Rank.
An industry with a larger percentage of Zacks Rank #1's and #2's will have a better average Zacks Rank than one with a larger percentage of Zacks Rank #4's and #5's.
The industry with the best average Zacks Rank would be considered the top industry (1 out of 265), which would place it in the top 1% of Zacks Ranked Industries. The industry with the worst average Zacks Rank (265 out of 265) would place in the bottom 1%.
About Earnings Yield (TTM)
The company's trailing twelve month (TTM) Earning Yield is used to determine whether the company is undervalued or overvalued. The Earning yield an indicator of the company's earnings and the price paid for the stock. The calculation is the inverse of the P/E ratio. The most common use of the Earnings ratio is to compare it to other stocks and to compare the yields to the 10 Year T-Bill. If earnings go up, the yield goes up. If earnings go down, so does the yield. For example: If the yield on the S&P 500 is greater than the 10 Year T-Bill, stocks would be considered undervalued.
VERY 7.86 +0.22(2.88%)
Will VERY be a Portfolio Killer in November?
Zacks Investment Research is releasing its prediction for VERY based on the 1-3 month trading system that nearly triples the S&P 500.