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S&P Earnings

by Tom Huggens, 3044 days ago
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The S&P 500 Earnings is calculated by taking the 12-month earnings per share for all stocks that constitute the S&P 500. The S&P 500 is one of the most popular indexes; it tracks the performance of 500 American large-cap companies.

An increase in the S&P 500 earnings means that the biggest U.S. stocks are making more profits and this in turn is bullish for the market. A decrease in the S&P 500 earnings is bearish and it means that profits of the 500 more capitalized companies in the U.S. are decreasing.

Historical data of the S&P 500 earnings per share or EPS spans from 1881 to present. As of today, the current EPS value is 51.49; it was reported in December 2009.
Data is associated with the "^S&P_500_Earnings" ticker symbol.

The S&P 500 is owned by Standard & Poor's; the company releases also several other indices including the S&P MidCap 400, S&P SmallCap 600, S&P Global BMI...

Other S&P 500 related time series:
The S&P 500 - Price to earnings ratio is another index derived from the S&P 500. It calculates the average P/E ratio (Price to earnings ratio). As with the S&P 500 earnings index, the S&P P/E index is based on the trailing 12-month earnings.
CBOE S&P 500 BuyWrite Index was developed by the Standard & Poor's and the Chicago Board Options Exchange, the index tracks the return of a buy-write trading system. It buys the S&P 500 index and writes near-term S&P 500 index call option.
Average Correlation Index - S&P 500 is a composite index I have created. It calculates the average correlation between S&P 500 stocks and the index itself.
US Indices object downloads historical EOD data for several indices, including the S&P 500.


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Type: Download Script

Object ID: 448


Country:
United States

Market: Stock Market

Style:
Fundamental Analysis

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