HPQ has been removed from your Stock Email Alerts list.
Please enter Portfolio Name for new portfolio.
As of Today, the Dividend Yield of Hewlett-Packard Co is 1.70%.
Hewlett-Packard Co stock dividend yield is close to 2-year low.
During the past 13 years, the highest Dividend Yield of Hewlett-Packard Co was 4.05%. The lowest was 0.59%. And the median was 1.05%.
Hewlett-Packard Co's Dividend Payout Ratio for the three months ended in Apr. 2014 was 0.22.
During the past 13 years, the highest Dividend Payout Ratio of Hewlett-Packard Co was 2.67. The lowest was -1.57. And the median was 0.18.
Hewlett-Packard Co's Dividends Per Share for the three months ended in Apr. 2014 was $0.15.
During the past 12 months, Hewlett-Packard Co's average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 9.80% per year. During the past 3 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 20.10% per year. During the past 5 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 16.80% per year. During the past 10 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 5.80% per year.
During the past 13 years, the highest 3-Year average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate of Hewlett-Packard Co was 20.10% per year. The lowest was 0.00% per year. And the median was 0.00% per year.
The growth rate is calculated with least square regression.
For more information regarding to dividend, please check our Dividend Page.
Dividend Yield measures how much a company pays out in dividends each year relative to its share price.
Hewlett-Packard Co Recent Full-Year Dividend History
|Amount||Ex-date||Record Date||Pay Date||Type||Frequency|
Hewlett-Packard Co's Dividend Yield (%) for Today is calculated as
|Dividend Yield||=||Most Recent Full Year Dividend||/||Current Share Price|
Current Share Price is $36.11.
Hewlett-Packard Co's Dividends Per Share for the trailing twelve months (TTM) ended in Today is $0.595.
Over the long term, the return from dividends has been a significant contributor to the total returns produced by equity securities. Studies by Elroy Dimson, Paul Marsh, and Mike Staunton of Princeton University (2002) found that a market-oriented portfolio, which included reinvested dividends, would have generated nearly 85 times the wealth generated by the same portfolio relying solely on capital gains.
Dividends may also qualify a lower tax rate for investors.
In dividends investing, Payout Ratio and Dividend Growth Rate are the two most important variables for consideration. A lower payout ratio may indicate that the company has more room to increase its dividends.