StocksMeta Platforms IncFB

FB

Meta Platforms Inc

309.72 -0.88 (-0.28%)
Verzögerte Preise durch NASDAQ, in USD Markt geöffnet
Traden
V
309.72
K
310.34

Übersicht

Vorheriger Schlusskurs310.60
Tagesvolatilität306.95 - 314.22
52-Wochen-Bereich244.40 - 383.95
Durchschn. Vol. (3M)22M
1-Jahres-Rendite7.15%
Beta1.0605
Marktkapitalisierung864.01B
KGV22.18
Umsatz112.33B
Gewinn je Aktie14.0059
Dividende (Ertrag)0 (0%)
1 Tag 1 Woche 1 Monat 3 Monate 6 Monate 1 Jahr 3 Jahre Max
Chart-Zeiten in UTC
Industrie Internet Software Or Services
CEO Mark Elliot Zuckerberg
Mitarbeiter 58,604

FINANZIELLE ECKDATEN

Im Geschäftsjahr mit Ende 31/12/2020: Umsatzerlöse von Meta Platforms Inc increased am 21.60% und betrugen 85.97B. Nettoeinnahmen increased am 57.67% bis 29.15B. Nettovermögen increased am 26.95% bis 128.29B und EPS increased von 6.43 bis 10.09.
Die Investorenbeziehungen von FB
ErfolgsrechnungBilanzKapitalflussrechnung
Vierteljährlich
Bruttomarge
80.85%
Nettogewinnmarge
35.13%
Operative Gewinnmarge
41.79%
Kapitalrendite
20.52%
12/20
03/21
06/21
09/21
Gesamteinnahmen
28.07B
26.17B
29.08B
29.01B
Bruttogewinn
22.86B
21.04B
23.68B
23.24B
Betriebliche Erträge
12.78B
11.38B
12.37B
10.42B
Nettoeinkommen
11.22B
9.5B
10.39B
9.19B

Profil

Why does Facebook appeal to investors?

Following a period of rapid growth, Facebook launched an initial public offering (IPO) in 2012. It became one of the largest US technology flotations in history. After launching at a price of $38, the company’s shares experienced turbulence in the short term. But they’ve since recovered and now command a healthy premium compared to their IPO price.

Follow Facebook (NASDAQ:FB) publications and financial reports in their Investor Relations Page.

Facebook traditionally doesn’t pay a dividend, which may limit its appeal among income investors. But the business continues to achieve strong profits and impressive user numbers, making it popular with growth investors. As of December 2016, the social network boasted an average of 1.23 billion active daily users, with the vast majority based outside the US and Canada.

Who should include Facebook in their portfolio?

  1. People with ambitions to change the world. Facebook has already revolutionised how we interact with our friends and loved ones, connecting people in ways that would have been unimaginable 30 years ago. It appeals to investors who are keen to secure a stake in the technologies of the future.

  2. Investors looking for a steady financial performance. Facebook consistently delivers strong financial results and its profits run into billions of dollars. With mobile advertising now providing a significant stream of revenue, its financial outlook appears largely encouraging.

  3. Day traders seeking to profit from short-term movements in Facebook’s share price.

What services does Facebook offer?

Originally centred on university students, Facebook has subsequently enjoyed a dramatic expansion under its founder and chief executive Mark Zuckerberg. These days, its mission is to give people the power to share content – with the ultimate goal of making the world ‘more open and connected’.

The Facebook website and mobile apps offer access to instant messaging services, while encouraging users to share engaging content via profile pages and news feeds. A photo and video sharing facility is another big part of the brand’s success, as is its ‘groups’ function which allows users to bring together different clusters of people all in one place.

Yet Facebook’s appeal stretches far beyond individuals, since businesses, government agencies and non-profit organisations can also set up pages on its website to promote their services. As a further string to its bow, Facebook is the owner of popular photo-sharing application Instagram, after buying the firm in 2012. It also owns the WhatsApp messaging app.

How Facebook’s shares are structured

Facebook’s public shares trade on the Nasdaq stock exchange in the US, under the symbol ‘FB’. At present, the company’s shares fall into two categories: ‘class A’ shares, which ordinary investors can buy and sell; and ‘class B’ shares, which are owned exclusively by company insiders. Both of these share types provide voting rights, although the ‘B’ shares offer more.

The group is currently considering plans to introduce new ‘class C’ public shares, which would trade under a different symbol to the ‘A’ shares and wouldn’t carry any voting rights.

How to invest in Facebook

Facebook is listed on the NASDAQ stock exchange under the ticker symbol FB, and can be added to your eToro investment portfolio.

You can buy Facebook stocks directly on eToro. To do so, follow these steps:

  • On this page, click the “Trade” button.

  • Open a long (BUY), non-leveraged position on eToro. By opening such a position, you will receive ownership of the underlying stock and enjoy commission-free stock investing.

  • The Facebook stock will be added to your eToro portfolio.

  • You may also choose to use eToro to open a short (SELL) position, or apply leverage and receive more market exposure. However, such actions incur nightly and weekend rollover fees and are available only for selected countries.

What factors may influence Facebook’s share price?

The following issues might all have a positive effect on Facebook’s shares:

  • The brand’s effectiveness in dealing with rivals. Many start-ups have tried to snatch Facebook’s social media crown, but its long-established brand identity and commitment to innovation have largely left them in the dust. In many ways, its 1.23 billion daily user base speaks for itself.

  • An effective advertising operation. With vast amounts of consumer data at its disposal, Facebook can charge a premium for targeted adverts.

  • The ability to fund big acquisitions. With significant cash reserves behind it, Facebook has the financial clout to go ahead with game-changing acquisitions. WhatsApp and Instagram are just two headline-grabbing examples.

  • On a less positive note, potential clouds on the horizon include:

  • Controversy over ‘fake news’. The internet giant has come under fire for inadvertently spreading so-called fake news stories. These hoax articles seek to mislead the public for political or financial gain. Although Facebook is taking steps to combat fake news, recent controversies might still play on investors’ minds.

  • Questions over its VR investments. As with any company investing heavily in the technologies of the future, the jury is still out on many of Facebook’s acquisitions. For example, questions continue to be raised over whether its expensive deal for virtual reality firm Oculus will actually pay off.

  • The possibility of reaching saturation point. Although Facebook has achieved impressive growth over the years, there’s a danger that it could one day simply run out of new users. With more than a billion people already accessing the company’s services each day, might there be a limit to its user growth?

*This content is for information and educational purposes only and should not be considered investment advice or an investment recommendation.

*Past performance is not an indication of future results. All trading carries risk. Only risk capital you're prepared to lose.