This report offers a thorough analysis of the Meta Platforms, based on a detailed investigation with key financial figures of the company.
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The above financial summary for Meta Platforms is a financial statement related to stock price and helps analyze fundamentals as information that summarizes how the company operates.
This section provides quarterly financial charts and tables including sales, operating profit, net income and dividends based on income statement of Meta Platforms.
|Date||Revenue||Operating Income||Net Income||EPS|
The three figures, quarterly revenue, operating income and net income, that make up main income statement of Meta Platforms, are key financial indicators of the company’s soundness and profitability.
- Revenue, often referred to as sales or turnover, represents the total amount of money a company earns from its primary business activities, such as selling products or providing services. It’s the top-line income figure before any deductions, discounts, or expenses are considered.
- Operating Income, also known as operating profit or operating earnings, is the amount of money a company generates from its core operations after subtracting the operating expenses. It reflects the profitability of a company’s day-to-day activities, excluding non-operational items like interest and taxes.
- Net Income, sometimes called net profit or the bottom line, is the final profit figure a company reports after deducting all expenses, including operating costs, interest, taxes, and other non-operating items. It represents the overall profitability of the company and is what remains for shareholders after all expenses are accounted for.
These numbers are important for understanding the company’s economic status and performance, and can help you make business and investment decisions. Revenue, operating income, and net income are based on $1 million unit and EPS is based on $1 unit.
Here is an explanation of the quarterly revenue, cost of goods sold, and gross profit that make up revenue line of Meta Platforms.
- Revenue represents the total amount of money a company earns from its primary business activities, such as selling products or providing services. It’s the top-line income figure before any deductions, discounts, or expenses are considered.
- Cost of Goods Sold (COGS) represents the direct expenses incurred in producing or purchasing the goods or services that a company sells. This includes costs like raw materials, labor, and manufacturing overhead.
- Gross Profit is the difference between a company’s total revenue and its cost of goods sold. It indicates the profit generated from the core operational activities of the company and provides insight into its profitability before accounting for other expenses.
|Date||Gross Profit||SG&A||R&D Expenses||Operating Income|
Here is an explanation of the quarterly gross profit, SG&A expenses, R&D expenses, and operating profit that make up operating profit line of Meta Platforms.
- Gross Profit is the amount a company earns from its core operations after subtracting the direct cost of producing goods or services. It represents the initial profit before considering other expenses.
- SG&A (Selling, General, and Administrative) Expenses encompass the ongoing operational costs, such as marketing, salaries, and rent, required to run a business efficiently.
- R&D (Research and Development) Expenses include the costs associated with innovation and product development, like research, design, and testing, aiming to foster future growth and competitiveness.
- Operating Income is also the profit a company generates from its core activities, calculated by subtracting SG&A and R&D expenses from the gross profit.
|Date||EBITDA||Pre-Tax Income||Taxes||After-Tax income|
Here is an explanation of the quarterly EBITDA, income before tax, taxes, income after tax that make up net income line of Meta Platforms.
- EBITDA (Earnings Before Interest, Taxes, Depreciation, and Amortization) is a financial metric that reflects a company’s operating performance by excluding interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization from its earnings. It provides a clearer view of a company’s core profitability before the impact of financial and non-operational factors.
- Pre-Tax Income, also known as pretax profit or pre-tax earnings, represents a company’s earnings before accounting for income tax expenses. It reflects the company’s profitability before taxes are deducted from its revenue.
- Provision for Income Tax is the amount a company sets aside in its financial statements to cover its expected tax liability. It represents the estimated income tax expense for the period based on the pre-tax income.
- Income From Continuing Operations (After-Tax Income) is the net income generated by a company’s core business activities, excluding any one-time gains, losses, or discontinued operations. It reflects the ongoing profitability of the company’s primary operations.
|Date||Total Asset||Total Liabilities||Total Equity|
Here is an explanation of the quarterly total assets, total liabilities, and total equity that make up balance sheet of Meta Platforms.
- Total Assets represent the combined value of all assets owned by a company. It includes everything from cash, investments, and physical properties to intellectual property and accounts receivable. Total assets reflect the overall scale of a company’s holdings and are used to assess financial health and growth potential.
- Total Liabilities encompass all of a company’s outstanding debts and financial obligations. This includes both short-term and long-term liabilities such as loans, bonds, accounts payable, and accrued expenses. Total liabilities reveal the extent of a company’s financial obligations.
- Total Equity often referred to as shareholders’ equity or net assets, is the residual interest in the assets of a company after deducting its total liabilities. It represents the ownership interest of shareholders in the company’s assets and earnings. Total equity is a critical indicator of a company’s financial position and is used to evaluate its solvency and attractiveness to investors.
Here is an explanation of the quarterly price-to-earnings ratio (PER), price-to-book ratio (PBR), and price-to-sales ratio (PSR) that make up valuation measures of Meta Platforms.
- PER (Price-Earnings Ratio) is a financial metric used to assess a company’s stock valuation by comparing its current share price to its earnings per share (EPS). It helps investors understand how much they are paying for each dollar of earnings and can indicate whether a stock is overvalued or undervalued.
- PBR (Price-to-Book Ratio) is a valuation ratio that evaluates a company’s stock price in relation to its book value per share. It measures whether a stock is trading at a premium or discount to its book value, offering insights into the market’s perception of a company’s asset worth.
- PSR (Price-to-Sales Ratio) is a valuation metric that assesses a company’s stock price relative to its revenue per share. It is used to evaluate how the market values a company’s sales performance, helping investors gauge whether a stock is priced attractively compared to its sales figures.
Here is an explanation of the quarterly return on assets (ROA), return on equity (ROE), and return on invested capital (ROIC) that make up profitability measures of Meta Platforms.
- ROA (Return on Assets) is a financial metric that measures a company’s ability to generate profit from its assets. It is calculated by dividing net income by total assets and provides insight into how efficiently a company utilizes its resources to generate earnings.
- ROE (Return on Equity) is a financial ratio that evaluates a company’s profitability in relation to shareholders’ equity. It is calculated by dividing net income by shareholders’ equity and reflects the return on investment for the company’s owners, indicating how well it generates profit with shareholder funds.
- ROIC (Return on Invested Capital) is a financial indicator that considers both debt and equity in assessing a company’s performance. It calculates the return on all invested capital, including debt and equity, and helps assess how effectively the company generates returns from the total capital employed in its operations.
|Date||Current Ratio||Quick Ratio||Dividend Payout Ratio|
Here is an explanation of the quarterly current ratio, quick ratio, and dividend payout ratio that make up liquidity measures of Meta Platforms.
- Current Ratio is a financial metric that assesses a company’s ability to meet its short-term obligations by comparing current assets to current liabilities. It does not consider quick assets and is indicative of a company’s financial stability, with a higher ratio suggesting stronger liquidity.
- Quick Ratio measures a company’s ability to meet its short-term liabilities using its quick assets, which exclude inventory. It provides a more conservative assessment of a company’s liquidity by considering only the most liquid assets, such as cash, short-term investments, and accounts receivable.
- Dividend Payout Ratio represents the portion of a company’s earnings that is distributed to shareholders as dividends. This metric reveals how a company allocates its profits between shareholders and reinvestment, with a higher payout ratio indicating a larger proportion of earnings returned to shareholders as dividends.
Here is an explanation of the quarterly cash flow statement of Meta Platforms.
- Cash Flow from Operating (CFO) measures the cash generated or used by a company’s core business operations. It includes cash received from customers and cash paid for operating expenses. This metric indicates the company’s ability to generate cash from its primary activities.
- Cash Flow from Financing (CFF) relates to cash transactions involving the company’s financing activities, such as taking out loans, issuing bonds, or repurchasing stock. It reflects how the company manages its capital structure and financial obligations.
- Cash Flow from Investing (CFI) represents cash flows related to the buying or selling of long-term assets, like property, equipment, or investments in other companies. It helps assess the company’s capital allocation decisions and its investments in future growth or divestitures.
|Date||Dividend yield||Dividend per share|
Here is an explanation of the quarterly dividend yield and dividend per share that make up dividend line of Meta Platforms. If there is no dividend, the chart will be blank.
- Dividend Yield is a metric that represents the profitability of a stock investment, calculated by dividing the dividend payment by the current stock price. It provides investors with a percentage of the annual cash return on their investment, helping them assess the income generated from owning the stock.
- Dividend Per Share signifies the amount of dividend a company pays to each individual shareholder for each share they own. This metric is used to understand how much dividend income is allocated per share, aiding investors in evaluating a company’s dividend policy and its impact on shareholder returns. Learn More
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