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Our quantitative data points are meant to provide a high-level understanding of factors in equity risk models for Carlisle Cos Inc. Portfolio managers use these models to forecast risk, optimize portfolios and review performance.
We show how CSL stock compares to 2,000+ US-based stocks, and to peers in the Manufacturing sector and Plastics Material and Resin Manufacturing industry.
Please do not consider this data as investment advice. Data is downloaded from sources we deem reliable, but errors may occur.
Carlisle Companies Incorporated is an American diversified company that designs, manufactures and markets a wide range of products that serve a broad range of niche markets to customers across worldwide including commercial roofing, energy, agriculture, lawn and garden, mining and construction equipment, aerospace and electronics, dining and food delivery, and healthcare. 1917: Carlisle Tire and Rubber Company, the precursor to Carlisle Companies Incorporated, began operations on September 12, 1917. Charles S. Moomy, founder of Carlisle, had been working for his father at the Keystone Rubber Company in Erie, Pennsylvania. By 1917, Moomy had saved enough money to buy $4,000 in machinery and had an agreement from Montgomery Ward & Company to buy bicycle inner tubes. Moomy found a partner in James T. Johnstone, a New York rubber broker, who invested $30,000. 1926: Carlisle Tire and Rubber Company pioneered the country's first commercially extruded and fully molded inner tube. Within a few years, other tire companies were following Carlisle's technical lead. 1928: Carlisle was producing 10,000 inner tubes per day and outpacing its competition. 1929: Carlisle Tire and Rubber Company reached a record high employment level of 388 workers.
Many of the following risk metrics are standardized and transformed into quantitative factors in institutional-level risk models.
Rankings below represent percentiles from 1 to 100, with 1 being the lowest rating of risk.
Stocks with higher beta exhibit higher sensitivity to the ups and downs in the market. (↑↑)
Stocks with higher market capitalization often have lower risk. (↑↓)
Higher average daily dollar volume over the past 30 days implies lower liquidity risk. (↑↓)
Higher price momentum stocks, aka recent winners, equate to lower risk for many investors. (↑↓)
Style risk factors often include measures of profitability and payout levels.
Companies with higher earnings generally provide lower risk. (↑↓)
Companies with higher dividend yields, if sustaintable, are perceived to have lower risk. (↑↓)
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