Professional investors often have what’s known as a “style bias”: they tend to favor a certain type of investment over others.
That bias may be towards companies that are growing their sales, profits, and stock prices at a rapid rate – or, conversely, towards companies whose overall value, represented by their share prices, appears to be pinned by investors at a relatively low level compared to what they’re truly worth. The combined value of all the company’s shares could come in below the actual value of, say, the things the company owns, like property and machinery.
Then there are investors who like to wade in when companies are at a pivotal point in their development – perhaps having just made a major acquisition – or instead focus on the effect specific extern
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