Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A dividend expressed as a percentage of a current share price.‘the firm has a dividend yield of only 2.66 per cent’
- ‘The strategy is called the Dogs of the Dow because a high dividend yield is often a danger sign.’
- ‘However, the dividend yield on the 102p shares is an alluring 5.4% for yield seekers.’
- ‘With a dividend yield of close to 3 per cent, the share price looks undemanding.’
- ‘Institutional investors are expected to urge that a dividend yield of about 5 per cent should be offered.’
- ‘On a dividend yield basis, at current levels, shares compare favourably to many other forms of investment.’
- ‘This puts BA shares on a dividend yield of around 5%, which is pretty healthy.’
- ‘Big yields often come with big trouble: Most times, a stock with a high dividend yield has seen its price slashed.’
- ‘Before dividends went out of favour about a decade ago, a normal dividend yield was around 3 per cent.’
- ‘Think of the dividend yield of a share as being similar to the interest rate on a savings account.’
- ‘The dividend yield of 3.3% is quite acceptable and the price to sales ratio of 0.4 looks appealing.’
- ‘At the same time, however, a high dividend yield can signal a sick company with a depressed share price.’
- ‘With the share price at 328p, that makes the current dividend yield a respectable 3.5%.’
- ‘The average dividend yield of the thirty shares at the time of their results was 2.5%.’
- ‘The prospective dividend yield on its shares, which stand at 184p, is an ample 5%.’
- ‘The dividend yield is 1% and, excluding intangibles, the price to book ratio is nearly 8.’
- ‘However, high demand for the shares has pushed the price up - and the dividend yield down.’
- ‘Other good valuation measures include the dividend yield and price to sales.’
- ‘The dividend yield is the percentage of a company's share price paid out as dividends over a year.’
- ‘The dividend yield of 3.6% based on today's share price of 431p is not too bad either.’
- ‘With a prospective dividend yield of 3% too, the shares are no bargain on traditional valuation measures.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.