Sell-side analysts are expecting EPS growth of 9.05% for Hanmi Financial Corporation (NASDAQ:HAFC) for the year. Analysts are expecting an EPS change of -0.60% for the current year.
Wall Street analysts polled by Thomson Reuters have a current recommendation of 2.60 on a consensus basis for the stock. The same analysts see shares reaching $23.75 within the next year on a consensus basis.Investing in the stock market often requires individuals to gauge how much risk they are willing to take on for potential reward. Piling on too much risk can put the investor out of their comfort zone. On the flip side, taking on too little risk may not provide the opportunity to receive enough returns to achieve previously stated goals. Finding that perfect balance may come with some first-hand experience that includes some trial and error.
Let’s take a look at how the stock has been performing recently. Over the past twelve months, Hanmi Financial Corporation (NASDAQ:HAFC)’s stock was 12.79%. Over the last week of the month, it was 0.18%, 7.08% over the last quarter, and -3.14% for the past six months.
Over the past 50 days, Hanmi Financial Corporation stock’s -6.21% off of the high and 13.54% removed from the low. Their 52-Week High and Low are noted here. -30.24% (High), 26.54%, (Low).
Price-to-Earnings Ratio is the current share price divided by annual earnings per share. P/E provides a number that details how many years of earnings it will take a stock to recoup the value of one share at current price levels. Easy to calculate and understand, P/E is an extremely common ratio that is used to compare valuations of stocks against each other relatively. Hanmi Financial Corporation’s P/E ratio is 12.40.
Projected Earnings Growth (PEG) is a forward looking ratio based on anticipated earnings growth. PEG is created by dividing P/E by the projected rate of earnings growth. Hanmi Financial Corporation’s PEG is 1.55.
Hanmi Financial Corporation (NASDAQ:HAFC)’s RSI (Relative Strength Index) is 51.54. RSI is a technical indicator of price momentum, comparing the size of recent gains to the size of recent losses and establishes oversold and overbought positions.
There is no shortage of financial news and opinions as we live in the age of the 24 hour news cycle. Headlines and expert opinions seem to be around every corner when dealing with the stock market. Trying to keep up with all the swirling news can make ones head spin. Even though there may be some significant news mixed in, a lot of the headlines may not be worth paying much attention to. Figuring out what information is useful may take some time for the investor to figure out. Once the filter is in place, investors may find it much easier to focus on the important data. Making investment decisions solely based on news headlines may end up causing the portfolio to suffer down the line.