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As of Today, the Dividend Yield of Richardson Electronics is 2.32%.
Richardson Electronics stock dividend yield is close to 3-year high.
During the past 13 years, the highest Dividend Yield of Richardson Electronics was 3.54%. The lowest was 0.59%. And the median was 1.78%.
Richardson Electronics's Dividend Payout Ratio for the three months ended in Feb. 2014 was 0.00.
During the past 13 years, the highest Dividend Payout Ratio of Richardson Electronics was 4.44. The lowest was 0.01. And the median was 0.27.
Richardson Electronics's Dividends Per Share for the three months ended in Feb. 2014 was $0.06.
During the past 12 months, Richardson Electronics's average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 4.30% per year. During the past 3 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 44.20% per year. During the past 5 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 36.50% per year. During the past 10 years, the average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate was 0.50% per year.
During the past 13 years, the highest 3-Year average Dividends Per Share Growth Rate of Richardson Electronics was 44.20% per year. The lowest was -20.60% 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.
Richardson Electronics Recent Full-Year Dividend History
|Amount||Ex-date||Record Date||Pay Date||Type||Frequency|
Richardson Electronics's Dividend Yield (%) for Today is calculated as
|Dividend Yield||=||Most Recent Full Year Dividend||/||Current Share Price|
Current Share Price is $10.33.
Richardson Electronics's Dividends Per Share for the trailing twelve months (TTM) ended in Today is $0.24.
* All numbers are in millions except for per share data and ratio. All numbers are in their own currency.
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.