- Fundamental valuation
- Value investing
- Calculation of strength and growth KPI's
- Standardized balance sheet allows comparative bench-marking
- Back-testing investment hypotheses
US Equity Markets: Standardized Balance Sheets
Updated daily, this database provides 10 years of history, for essential balance sheet statement indicators and ratios, for 3,000 US public companies.
This data product contains the Quarterly and Annual Balance Sheet Statements submitted to the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).
SEC is an independent agency of the United States federal government. The SEC holds primary responsibility for enforcing the federal securities laws, proposing securities rules, and regulating the securities industry, which is the nation's stock and options exchanges, and other activities and organizations, including the electronic securities markets in the United States.
This data product covers Russell 1000 (large-cap) and Russell 2000 (small-cap) companies. Russell 3000 index covers approximately 98% of the total US Equity market-cap. S&P 500 companies are also included in this list.
- Russell 3000 Index is a market-capitalization-weighted equity index maintained by FTSE Russell that provides exposure to the entire U.S. stock market. The index tracks the performance of the 3,000 largest U.S.-traded stocks which represent about 98% of all U.S incorporated equity securities.
- Russell 2000 Index is an index measuring the performance of approximately 2,000 smallest-cap American companies in the Russell 3000 Index.
- Russell 1000 Index is a subset of the Russell 3000 Index, represents the 1000 top companies by market capitalization in the United States.
- S&P 500 is a market-capitalization-weighted index of the 500 largest U.S. publicly traded companies. The index is widely regarded as the best gauge of large-cap U.S. equities. (S&P stands for Standard and Poor, the names of the two founding financial companies.)
- A balance sheet is a financial statement that reports a company's assets, liabilities and shareholders' equity
- The data contains all primary line items from the end of period balance sheet. Note that the Annual Balance Sheet is the same as Q4 Balance Sheet.
- The database is updated within 24 hours of the form 10 SEC filing, often within 12 hours.
Data Collection Methodology
- The daily company filings are collected from Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)
- All the company filings are cleansed and organized to provide a ready for analysis dataset for the investors
- Historical and current balance sheet statement items are standardized for every company
- Data updates everyday from Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)
Related Data Products
- Updated weekly on Fridays
- Historical data goes back to 2010
- Covers Russell 3000 Companies
- Covers 10-Q (Quarterly) and 10-K (Annual) Filings
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36 Data Columns
The one to four or five character identifier for each security
Period Date (period_date)
Balance Sheet Date, rounded to nearest month-end
The submission type of the registrant's filing (e.g. 10-Q, 10-K, 8-K etc.)
Fiscal Year (fiscal_year)
Registrant's year as reckoned for taxing or accounting purposes
Fiscal Period (fiscal_period)
Registrant's quarter as reckoned for taxing or accounting purposes
Fiscal Year End (fiscal_year_end)
Registrant's fiscal year end date (month and day) as reckoned for taxing or accounting purposes
Filed Date (filed_date)
Registrant's submission filing date
Cash and Cash Equivalents (bs_cash_and_equivalents)
Cash and cash equivalents refer to the line item on the balance sheet that reports the value of a company's assets that are cash or can be converted into cash immediately. These include bank accounts, marketable securities, commercial paper, Treasury bills and short-term government bonds with a maturity date of three months or less. Marketable securities and money market holdings are considered cash equivalents because they are liquid and not subject to material fluctuations in value.
Net Receivables (bs_accounts_receivable)
Net receivables are the total money owed to a company by its customers minus the money owed that will likely never be paid
Inventory is the term for the goods available for sale and raw materials used to produce goods available for sale. Inventory represents one of the most important assets of a business because the turnover of inventory represents one of the primary sources of revenue generation and subsequent earnings for the company's shareholders. Inventory is a very significant current asset for retailers, distributors, and manufacturers. Inventory serves as a buffer between a company's sales of goods and its purchases or production of goods.
Other Current Assets (bs_other_assets_current)
Other current assets (OCA) is referred to as "other" because they are uncommon or insignificant, unlike typical current asset items such as cash, securities, accounts receivable, and inventory.
Current Assets (bs_current_assets)
Total current assets is the aggregate amount of all cash, receivables, prepaid expenses, and inventory on an organization's balance sheet. These assets are classified as current assets if there is an expectation that they will be converted into cash within one year. The total amount of current assets is frequently compared to total current liabilities, to see if there are sufficient assets available to pay for the obligations of a business.
Property, Plant & Equipment (bs_property_plant_and_equipment)
Property, plant, and equipment (PP&E) are physical or tangible assets that are long-term assets that typically have a life of more than one year. Intangible assets such as patents are not included in PP&E.
Intangible Assets (bs_intangible_assets)
An intangible asset is an asset that is not physical in nature and can be classified as either indefinite or definite. A common example of intangible assets is Intellectual Property.
Goodwill is an intangible asset associated with the purchase of one company by another. Specifically, goodwill is recorded in a situation in which the purchase price is higher than the sum of the fair value of assets less fair value of liabilities.
Other Noncurrent Assets (bs_other_assets_noncurrent)
These are long term assets on a company's balance sheet other than the common long term assets such as plant, property & equipment, intangible assets or goodwill
Noncurrent Assets (bs_noncurrent_assets)
These are the assets on a company's balance sheet that is expected to remain there for more than a year. This is the subtotal line of the items property plant & equipment, intangible assets, goodwill and other.
Other Assets (bs_other_assets)
Other assets are short term or long term assets that the company owns, benefits from, or uses to generate income that are not classified as one of the specifically itemized assets types
Total Assets (bs_total_assets)
Total Assets is the sum total of all gross investments, cash and equivalents, receivables, and other tangible and intangible assets as they are presented on the balance sheet
Short Term Debt (bs_short_term_debt)
This is the debt in a company's balance sheet that is due in less than one year. It includes the short term portion of long term debt.
Accounts Payable (bs_accounts_payable)
Accounts payable are amounts due to vendors or suppliers for goods or services received that have not yet been paid for
Other Current Liabilities (bs_other_liabilities_current)
Other current liabilities is a balance sheet entry used by companies to group together current liabilities that are not assigned to common liabilities such as debt obligations or accounts payable.
Current Liabilities (bs_current_liabilities)
Current liabilities are a company's short-term financial obligations that are due within one year or within a normal operating cycle. An example of a current liability is money owed to suppliers in the form of accounts payable.
Deferred Tax Liability (bs_deferred_tax_laibility)
Deferred Taxes are tax provisions that are assessed by the taxing authority but are deferred. For example, when accelerated depreciation is taken as tax deduction, but the depreciation deduction on the income statement is lower than what is allowed by the tax code, a mismatch occurs which is recorded as deferred tax liability. This liability eventually is paid in the future years and tax books and income statements reconcile.
Long Term Debt (bs_long_term_debt)
Long-term debt is debt that matures in more than one year. For a borrower, long-term debt is a liability that must be repaid over the life of a debt instrument. For a lender it is an asset.
Other Noncurrent Liabilities (bs_other_liabilities_noncurrent)
These are long term liabilities that are not common. Most common noncurrent liabilities are long term debt and deferred taxes.
Total Noncurrent Liabilities (bs_noncurrent_liabilities)
These are the liabilities on the balance sheet of a company that have a term life of multiple years
Other Liabilities (bs_other_liabilities)
Other current liabilities is a balance sheet entry used by companies to group together current liabilities that are not assigned to common liabilities such as debt obligations or accounts payable
Total Liabilities (bs_total_liabilities)
Total liabilities are the combined debts and obligations that a company owes to outside parties. All assets of a company are either owned by the entity and classified as equity or are subject to future obligations which are recorded as a liability. On the balance sheet, total liabilities plus equity must equal total assets.
Retained Earnings (bs_retained_earnings)
Retained earnings represents the company's cumulative earnings that has not been paid out as dividends and is available to be reinvested in the business or to pay down debts. Retained earnings are part of shareholder's equity in the firm.
Additional Paid in Capital (bs_additional_paid_in_capital)
Additional paid-in capital is an accounting term referring to money an investor pays above and beyond the par value price of a stock. For example, most common stock have very small par value, however when it is issued during and IPO or stock option compensation, it may be offered at above the par value.
Treasury Stock (bs_treasury_stock_value)
Treasury stock is outstanding stock repurchased from stockholders by the issuing company. These shares are issued but not outstanding and are not included in the calculation of dividends or earnings per share (EPS). Treasury shares reduce shareholders' equity and are generally labeled as "treasury stock" or "equity reduction".
Other Stockholders Equity (bs_other_equity)
Other stockholder's equity are the equity line items in the equity account other than the ones specifically listed such as retained earnings and common stock
Total Stockholders Equity (bs_stockholders_equity)
Stockholders' equity, also referred to as shareholders' equity, is the remaining amount of assets available to shareholders after all liabilities have been paid. It is calculated either as a firm's total assets less its total liabilities or alternatively as the sum of share capital and retained earnings less treasury shares.
Minority Interest (bs_minority_interest)
A minority interest is ownership or interest of less than 50% of an enterprise. The term can refer to either stock ownership or a partnership interest in a company. Typical minority interest is between 10% and 30%.
Total Liabilities and Equity (bs_total_liabilities_and_equity)
Sum total of total liabilities and stockholder's equity on the balance sheet of a company