Time value of money
Time value of moneyThe idea that a dollar today is worth more than a dollar in the future, because the dollar received today can earn interest up until the time the future dollar is received.
Time value of money
Break up valueBreak up value
The total value of all a company's separate operations if sold separately.The terms is used most often when contrasted with the market capitalisation of the company as a whole, and the implication is that if the sum of the parts is greater than the whole, the company should be split up to release the extra value to shareholders.
Net book valueNet book value
The current book value of an asset or liability; that is, its original book value net of any accounting adjustments such as depreciation.
Conversion parity or valueConversion parity or value
Applies mainly to convertible securities. Common stock price at which a convertible bond can become exchangeable for common shares of equal value; value of a convertible bond based solely on the market value of the underlying equity. Par value + conversion ratio. See bond value, investment value, parity.
Intrinsic valueIntrinsic value
An expression used in options and warrants trading which indicates the difference between the exercise price of the option/warrant and current price of the underlying instrument (shares, an index, commodity etc). As such it shows how much the options or warrants would be worth if exercised immediately.A call option/warrant has intrinsic value if the exercise price is below the share price, because it means that the holder of the option can buy shares in, e.g. Company X for 70p when they are trading at 82p. In such a situation it is said to be ' in the money' and has intrinsic value of 12p. If the share price is lower than the exercise price, the call option has no intrinsic value and the option is said to be out of the money.For put options and warrants, which give the holder a right to sell the shares, the situation is the other way round. The option has intrinsic value if the price of the underlying share is lower than the option price, because it means that the option holder can sell shares at 82p when they are trading at 70p (for example). Again, the intrinsic value would be 12p. Conversely, a put option is out of the money if the share price is higher than the option exercise price.For value investors, intrinsic value has a slightly different meaning. It is an estimate of the true worth of a company based on an analysis of its current and projected future earnings and how that relates to its share price.
Breakup valueBreakup value
See: Private market value.
Further SuggestionsStraight value
Net salvage value
Price value of a basis point (PVBP)
No par value stock
Long market value
Slicing up the value chain
Trade weight value of the dollar
Loan toValue Ratio
Intrinsic value of an option
Book value per share