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Stock Charts (Old Site)

Free Stock Screener for Investors and Traders...

Instantly screen stocks across the market, or a specific sector or industry.
Discover quality companies with solid growth & value fundamentals.
Apply intraday price & volume filters to capture stocks currently in-play.

Basic Stock Screener Settings:
Market Sector The "select market" filter allows investors to screen for stocks within a particular sector, such as consumer discretionary, consumer staples, energy, financial, healthcare, technology, materials, telecommunications, or utilities sector. Note: selecting "any" from the menu enables screening across all market sectors, but automatically excludes the financials sector - this is due to financial sector accounting methods/requirements which vary distinctly from the other sectors. Users can select and screen the financial sector separately.
Industry The "industry" filter allows investors to screen for stocks within a particular industry, such as auto-components, food products, aerospace & defence, airlines, etc.
Stock Price The screen results can be narrowed down to stocks above or below a specific share price. For instance, investors can narrow down the search for stocks trading below $5, or stocks trading above $50, etc.
Market Capitalization The market capitalization (or market cap) is the total value of a company/stock. For instance, the market cap for Apple Inc is (at the time of writing) around $603 Billion. Screen results can be narrowed down to capture stocks with a market cap above or below a specific value, or within a predefined range, for instance smallcap stocks ($300M - $2B), or largecap stocks ($10B+).
Current Volume The current volume is the total number of shares traded in a stock, in the current session since the market open. If the market has closed, it is the total number of shares traded in the most recent session (for example, if it is the weekend, it is Friday"s volume). Investors can screen for stocks which have traded above or below a set volume in the session.
Average Volume The average volume represents the average daily volume traded in a stock, over the past 90 trading days (total volume divided by 90). Investors can apply the average volume screen filter to focus in on stocks with some minimum liquidity, for instance, minimum average volume over 30,000 shares/day.
Volume Spike The volume spike is an important measure which compares the current volume (today"s session) in a stock with its 90 day average volume, in order to identify a volume "spike". A spike occurs when a company"s stock may be trading significantly higher volume relative to its 90 day average. For example if today"s volume is over 450,000 shares, and the average volume is 150,000 shares, then the stock is undergoing a volume spike of 3x (or 300%) average volume. Astute investors can intelligently combine the volume spike filter with the price change filter (and other qualitative filters) to identify unusual activity in a stock, whereby for instance, a positive price move combined with a significant volume spike can provide early indication of underlying demand/accumulation of a stock.
Price Change This is the percentage change in the stock price since the previous close. For instance a stock currently trading at $11, which previously closed at $10 represents a +10% price change. Investors can use this filter to search for stocks with a price change above or below a specific percentage.
Fundamental Screener Settings:
Quarterly Sales Growth The quarterly sales growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent reported quarter sales revenue, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if a company reported latest quarter sales of $115 million, and in the same quarter the previous year reported sales of $100 million, then the quarterly sales growth is +15%. Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies/stocks with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter sales improvement (percentage).
Annual Sales Growth The annual sales growth metric (percentage) measures the trailing 12 months (total of the last 4 quarters) sales revenue, relative to the previous 12 months. For instance, if a company reported last 4 quarter total sales of $150 million, and in the 12 months before that reported total sales of $100 million, then the annual sales growth is +50%. Investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks with a set minimum year-on-year sales improvement (percentage).
Gross Profit Margin The gross profit margin (percentage) measures the percentage of revenue left over after paying for the direct costs of goods sold (such as raw materials, packaging, shipping). For example, if a company sells a product at $120, and it costs $30 to produce, the gross profit per item is $90, and represents a gross profit margin of 75% (gross profit of $90 divided by sales price of $120). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum gross profit margin. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" gross profit margins (using the gross margin growth filter available on the screener), often signifying strong management and production/cost efficiency. A combination of sales growth and margin growth exhibits superior management performance.
Gross Margin Growth The gross margin growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter gross margin, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the gross margin in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced a gross margin growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter gross margin improvement.
Operating Profit Margin The operating profit margin (percentage), also known as EBIT (Earnings Before Interest and Tax) measures the percentage of revenue left over after paying for the direct costs of goods sold (such as raw materials, packaging, shipping), and the general overheads of the business (rent, administration, personnel, marketing, etc.), but excluding interest and tax. For example, if a company has a sales revenue of $10 million, and expenses of $7 million (including costs of goods sold, rent, administration, personnel, marketing and all other business related expenses, but excluding interest and tax), the operating profit would be $3 million, which represents an operating profit margin of 30% (operating profit of $3m divided by sales of $10m). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum operating profit margin. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" operating profit margins (using the operating margin growth filter available on the screener), often signifying efficient management and cost efficiency. A combination of sales growth and margin growth exhibits superior management performance.
Op-Margin Growth The operating margin growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter operating margin, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the operating margin in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced an operating margin growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter operating margin improvement.
Net Profit Margin The net profit margin (percentage), measures the percentage of revenue left over after paying for all the costs of running the business (including cost of goods sold, rent, administration, personnel, marketing, interest, tax and all other business outgoings). For example, if a company has a sales revenue of $30 million, and expenses of $24 million (including costs of goods sold, rent, administration, personnel, marketing and all other business related expenses, including interest and tax), the net profit would be $6 million, which represents a net profit margin of 20% (net profit of $6m divided by sales of $30m). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum net profit margin. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" net profit margins (using the net margin growth filter available on the screener), often signifying efficient management and running cost efficiency. A combination of sales growth and margin growth exhibits superior management performance.
Net Margin Growth The net margin growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter net margin, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the net margin in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced a net margin growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter net margin improvement.
Operating ROA The operating ROA (return-on-assets) measures the total operating profit (trailing 12 months), as a percentage of the total assets of the company. Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum operating return-on-assets. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" ROA (using the operating ROA growth filter available on the screener), often signifying capable management delivering improving yields for every dollar of the company"s assets. A combination of sales growth, margin growth, and ROA growth demonstrates capable, positive management performance.
Operating ROA Growth The operating ROA growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter operating ROA, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the operating ROA in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced an operating ROA growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter operating ROA improvement.
Operating ROE The operating ROE (return-on-equity) measures the total operating profit (trailing 12 months), as a percentage of the total equity (or book value, which is total assets minus total liabilities) of the company. Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum operating return-on-equity. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" ROE (using the operating ROE growth filter available on the screener), often signifying capable management delivering improving yields for every dollar of the company"s equity (or book value). A combination of sales growth, margin growth, and ROE growth demonstrates capable, positive management performance.
Operating ROE Growth The operating ROE growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter operating ROE, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the operating ROE in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced an operating ROE growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter operating ROE improvement.
Operating ROIC The operating ROIC (return-on-invested-capital) measures the total operating profit (trailing 12 months), as a percentage of the total invested capital (total equity + debt) of the company. Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks/companies with a set minimum operating return-on-invested-capital. The filter is especially useful to capture businesses with "improving" ROIC (using the operating ROIC growth filter available on the screener), often signifying capable management delivering improving yields for every dollar of the company"s capital. A combination of sales growth, margin growth, and ROIC growth demonstrates capable, positive management performance.
Operating ROIC Growth The operating ROIC growth metric (percentage) measures a stocks most recent quarter operating ROIC, relative to the same quarter in the previous year. For instance, if the operating ROIC in the most recent quarter was 50%, and in the previous year quarter it was 25%, then the company has experienced an operating ROIC growth of 100% (from 25% to 50%). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on companies with a set minimum quarter-on-previous-year-quarter operating ROIC improvement.
Price/Sales The price/sales ratio enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest price/sales ratio. The price/sales ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the total sales revenue (trailing 12 months) of a company. For example, a company with a market cap of $10 million and sales revenue of $2 million, gives us a price/sales ratio of 5 (10/2). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a price/sales ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Price/EBIT The price/EBIT ratio (also known as price/operating-income) enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest price/EBIT ratio. The price/EBIT ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the total operating income (trailing 12 months) of a company. For example, a company with a market cap of $20 million and operating income of $5 million, gives us a price/EBIT ratio of 4 (20/5). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a price/EBIT ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Price/Free-Cash-Flow The price/free-cash-flow ratio (price/FCF) enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest price/FCF ratio. The price/FCF ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the total free-cash-flow (trailing 12 months) of a company (free cash flow is calculated as cash from operations minus capital expenditure). For example, a company with a market cap of $16 million and free-cash-flow of $2 million, gives us a price/FCF ratio of 8 (16/2). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a price/FCF ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Price/EBITDA The price/EBITDA ratio enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest price/EBITDA ratio. The price/EBITDA ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the total operating income (trailing 12 months) of a company excluding depreciation and amortization. For example, a company with a market cap of $24 million and EBITDA (earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortization) of $6 million, gives us a price/EBITDA ratio of 4 (24/6). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a price/EBITDA ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Price/Book The price/book ratio enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest price/book ratio. The price/book ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the equity (or book value, which is total assets minus total liabilities) of a company. For example, a company with a market cap of $30 million and book value of $20 million, gives us a price/book ratio of 1.5 (30/20). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a price/book ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Price/Earnings The price/earnings ratio (or P/E ratio) enables investors to quickly compare similar stocks, usually within the same sector/industry, to identify potentially undervalued companies with the lowest P/E ratio. The P/E ratio is calculated as market capitalization divided by the total net income (trailing 12 months) of a company. For example, a company with a market cap of $18 million and net income of $3 million, gives us a P/E ratio of 6 (18/3). Investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks with a P/E ratio below a set maximum, ideally across stocks within the same sector or industry.
Current Ratio The current ratio is simply the current assets divided by current liabilities. The ratio demonstrates the ability of a company to pay its short term liabilities with its short term resources (current assets). For example, a company with current assets of $32 million and current liabilities of $5 million, gives us a current ratio of 6.4 (32/5). The higher the current ratio, the better able (or healthier) a company is to meet its short term obligations. Investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks with a current ratio above a set minimum.
Cash Ratio The cash ratio is simply the total cash (including cash balance and cash equivalents such as easily liquidated investment funds/stocks/shares/bonds owned by the company) divided by current liabilities. The ratio demonstrates the ability of a company to pay off its short term liabilities with its cash and cash equivalents. For example, a company with cash and cash equivalents of $20 million and current liabilities of $5 million, gives us a cash ratio of 4 (20/5). The higher the cash ratio, the better able (or healthier) a company is to meet its short term obligations. Investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks with a cash ratio above a set minimum.
Debt/Equity The debt/equity ratio enables investors to quickly identify any stocks with excessive leverage (debt), and if desired, to compare the ratio across similar stocks within the same sector/industry. The debt/equity ratio is calculated as total liabilities divided by the equity (or book value, which is total assets minus total liabilities) of a company. For example, a company with total liabilities of $35 million and book value of $100 million, gives us a debt/equity ratio of 0.35 (35/100). The lower the ratio, such as a ratio below 1.0 (which means the company has total liabilities below its book value), the healthier the company in terms of its debt/equity ratio. Investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks with a debt/equity ratio below a set maximum.
Liabilities/Assets The liabilities/assets ratio enables investors to quickly identify any stocks with excessive debt relative to assets, and if desired, to compare the ratio across similar stocks within the same sector/industry. The liabilities/assets ratio is calculated as total liabilities divided by total assets. For example, a company with total liabilities of $15 million and total assets of $120 million, gives us a ratio of 0.125 (15/120). The lower the ratio, such as a ratio below 1.0 (which means the company has total liabilities below its total assets), the healthier the company in terms of its liabilities/assets ratio. Investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks with a liabilities/assets ratio below a set maximum.
Technical Screener Settings:
1 Week Price Move The "1 Week Price Move" filter enables investors to search for stocks which have moved above or below a specific percentage over the past week.
4 Weeks Price Move The "4 Week Price Move" filter enables investors to search for stocks which have moved above or below a specific percentage over the past 4 weeks.
13 Weeks Price Move The "13 Week Price Move" filter enables investors to search for stocks which have moved above or below a specific percentage over the past 13 weeks.
52 Weeks Price Move The "52 Week Price Move" filter enables investors to search for stocks which have moved above or below a specific percentage over the past 52 weeks.
Price To 20 Day MA The current stock price relative to the 20 day moving average of the stock price. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks where the share price is a minimum percentage above or below the 20 day average. The price to 20 day MA filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
20 Day MA Trend The current direction of the 20 day moving average. Traders/investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks where the 20 day moving average trend is rising (or falling). The 20 day MA trend filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
Price To 50 Day MA The current stock price relative to the 50 day moving average of the stock price. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks where the share price is a minimum percentage above or below the 50 day average. The price to 50 day MA filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
50 Day MA Trend The current direction of the 50 day moving average. Traders/investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks where the 50 day moving average trend is rising (or falling). The 50 day MA trend filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
Price To 200 Day MA The current stock price relative to the 200 day moving average of the stock price. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks where the share price is a minimum percentage above or below the 200 day average. The price to 200 day MA filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
200 Day MA Trend The current direction of the 200 day moving average. Traders/investors can apply this filter to focus in on stocks where the 200 day moving average trend is rising (or falling). The 200 day MA trend filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical price points.
Gap Open A gap open occurs when a stock opens up on the first tick higher than the previous closing high, or lower than the previous closing low. For instance a stock which opens up at $12 after a previous high of $10, has a "gap up" reading of +20% on the open. A stock which opens up at $7 after a previous day low of $10, has a "gap down" reading of -30% on the open. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks where the share price has a gap open by a minimum percentage above (or below) the previous day high (or low).
Candlestick Signal Candlestick charting is a popular chart interpretation method of identifying specific candlestick patterns/setups towards determining the potential short term direction of a stock. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks exhibiting any one of eleven popular candlestick patterns. The candlestick signal filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical (such as candlestick pattern based) price points.
RSI Indicator The relative strength (RSI) indicator is a popular technical analysis indicator with a range of 0 to 100 - it is used to determine whether a stock is presently oversold (RSI below 30) or overbought (RSI above 70). The RSI screen filter is based on a 14 day setting. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks which are either oversold or overbought. The RSI filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical (such as RSI indicator based) price points.
MACD Indicator The moving average convergence divergence (MACD) indicator is a popular short term technical analysis indicator used to determine the potential direction of a stock. The MACD screen filter is based on a 12/26 MACD setting. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks which are exhibiting an oversold-MACD-cross-signal, or overbought-MACD-cross-signal. The MACD filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical (such as MACD indicator based) price points.
Trend Indicator The trend indicator (TI) is a technical analysis indicator with a color coded short term trend oscillator moving around a zero line. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks which are exhibiting a new green bar below the zero line (oversold), or a new red bar above the zero line (overbought). The trend indicator filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical (such as trend indicator based) price points.
Stochastic Indicator The stochastic indicator is a popular technical analysis indicator with a range of 0 to 100 - it is used to determine whether a stock is presently oversold (stochastic fast line below 30) or overbought (stochastic fast line above 70). The stochastic screen filter is based on a 14 day setting. Traders/investors can apply this filter to screen for stocks which are either oversold or overbought. The stochastic filter should ideally be combined with qualitative (company growth and value fundamentals) screening filters available on the screener, to identify potential trading/investing ideas in stocks exhibiting quality growth/value fundamentals combined with technical (such as stochastic indicator based) price points.

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