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Market cap is the total market value to buy the whole company. It is equal to the share price times the number of shares outstanding (end-of-period, EOP). Procter & Gamble Co's share price for the quarter that ended in Mar. 2016 was $82.31. Procter & Gamble Co's shares outstanding (EOP) for the quarter that ended in Mar. 2016 was 2,662 Mil. Therefore, Procter & Gamble Co's market cap for the quarter that ended in Mar. 2016 was $219,097 Mil.
Procter & Gamble Co's quarterly market cap increased from Sep. 2015 ($195,718 Mil) to Dec. 2015 ($214,770 Mil) and increased from Dec. 2015 ($214,770 Mil) to Mar. 2016 ($219,097 Mil).
Procter & Gamble Co's annual market cap increased from Jun. 2013 ($211,130 Mil) to Jun. 2014 ($213,042 Mil) but then declined from Jun. 2014 ($213,042 Mil) to Jun. 2015 ($212,382 Mil).
Enterprise value is the theoretical takeover price. It is more comprehensive than market capitalization (market cap), which only includes common equity. Enterprise Value is calculated as the market cap plus debt and minority interest and preferred shares, minus total cash and cash equivalents. Procter & Gamble Co's enterprise value for Today is $245,525 Mil.
Market cap is the short version of market capitalization. It is the total market value to buy the whole company. It is equal to the share price times the number of shares outstanding.
Procter & Gamble Co's Market Cap for the fiscal year that ended in Jun. 2015 is calculated as
|Market Cap (A: Jun. 2015 )||=||Share Price (A: Jun. 2015 )||*||Shares Outstanding (EOP) (A: Jun. 2015 )|
Procter & Gamble Co's Market Cap for the quarter that ended in Mar. 2016 is calculated as
|Market Cap (Q: Mar. 2016 )||=||Share Price (Q: Mar. 2016 )||*||Shares Outstanding (EOP) (Q: Mar. 2016 )|
* All numbers are in millions except for per share data and ratio. All numbers are in their own currency.
Market cap is not the real price you pay for a company. If you buy the company and become its owner, you become the owner of the cash the company has, and you also assume the companys debt. The real price you pay is the Enterprise Value.
Warren Buffett uses the ratio of total market cap of all public traded companies over GDP to measure if the market is expensive. As of April 2012, the US total market cap is about $14.7 trillion, while the US GDP is about $15 trillion. The market was modestly overvalued.
Procter & Gamble Co Annual Data
Procter & Gamble Co Quarterly Data
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