Macys Book Value Per Share vs. Working Capital

M -- USA Stock  

USD 38.27  0.46  1.19%

The Drivers Module shows relationships between Macys's most relevant fundamental drivers and provides multiple suggestions of what could possibly affect the performance of Macys over time as well as its relative position and ranking within its peers. Please see also Stocks Correlation

Macys Working Capital vs. Book Value Per Share Fundamental Analysis

Macys is regarded fifth in book value per share category among related companies. It is regarded third in working capital category among related companies reporting about  191,617,410  of Working Capital per Book Value Per Share.
Book Value per Share (B/S) is can be calculated by subtracting liabilities from assets, and then dividing it by the total number of currently outstanding shares. It indicates the level of safety associated with each common share after removing effects of liabilities. In other words a shareholder can use this ratio to see how much he or she can sell the stake in the company in the event of liquidation.
Macys 
Book Value per Share 
 = 
Common Equity 
Average Shares 
=
18.61 times
The naive approach to look at Book Value per Share is to compare it to current stock price. If Book Value per Share is higher than the currently traded stock price, the company can be considered undervalued. However, investors must be aware that conventional calculation of Book Value does not include intangible assets such as good will, intellectual property, trademarks or brands and may not be an appropriate measure for many firms.
Working Capital is measure of company efficiency and operating liquidity. The working capital is usually calculated by subtracting Current Liabilities from Current Assets. It is important indicator of the firm ability to continue its normal operations without additional debt obligations. .
Macys 
Working Capital 
 = 
Current Assets 
Current Liabilities 
=
3.57 B
Working Capital can be positive or negative, depending on how much of current debt the company is carrying on its balance sheet. In general terms, companies that have a lot of working capital will experience more growth in the near future since they can expand and improve their operations using existing resources. On the other hand, companies with small or negative working capital may lack the funds necessary for growth or future operation. Working Capital also shows if the company has sufficient liquid resources to satisfy short-term liabilities and operational expenses.

Macys Working Capital Comparison

  Working Capital 
      Macys Comparables 
Macys is regarded second in working capital category among related companies.
  Book Value Per Share 
      Macys Comparables 
Macys is regarded fourth in book value per share category among related companies.