Intrinio recently partnered with Exchange Data International to provide EOD data from exchanges around the world. This brings the total number of end of day stock price feeds available in Intrinio’s marketplace to more than 160. This article provides information about what is included in each feed and how Intrinio identifies stocks across so many exchanges. If you are looking for specific examples in Excel or API format, this article is a great resource.
Our mission at Intrinio is to power a generation of applications that will fundamentally change the way our broken financial system works. Intrinio data feeds form the basis of large enterprise business reporting applications, fintech web apps, mobile apps, and even blogs. It’s rewarding to see our product come to life at the hands of today’s most innovative developers. They are building powerful things.
We’re lucky to be in a business where we grow together with our customers, and we’re proud to show off their hard work. Each blog in this series will feature a developer or a startup that has leveraged our financial data feeds to build something incredible.
These are their stories.
If you think financial modeling is buying expensive clothes to impress your friends, this article isn’t for you. If you think financial modeling requires data entry to constantly update your calculations, you are in for a treat. This article shows how to calculate a discounted cash flow (DCF), weighted average cost of capital, or quantitative model in Excel or via API automatically, without data entry.
Accessing Intrinio data for individual US equities is affordable, easy, and extremely valuable when analyzing investments. What can be even more powerful is accessing that data on an industry-wide or sector-wide level. We developed a Sector & Industry API so investors and developers can instantly access data to generate lucrative insights for different segments of the market. You can check out the data feed here.
Stock Valuation – The Art and the Science
Warren Buffett is one of the most famous investors of our time and is a stock valuation pro. He learned most of what he knows from Benjamin Graham – the KING of Value Investing.
“Long ago, Ben Graham taught me that price is what you pay, and value is what you get. Whether we’re talking about socks or stocks, I like buying quality merchandise when it is marked down.” – Warren Buffett
Stock valuation involves analyzing a company from many different angles to determine an intrinsic value. This intrinsic value will either be above or below the current stock price. If the value you arrive at is above the stock price – buy it! It’s cheap. If the value is below the stock price- sell it! It’s expensive.
Not everyone is a fan of value investing; it’s more of a long term approach. Hundreds of thousands of traders around the world pay little attention to the value of a stock, instead raking in big bucks betting on fluctuations in the price of the stock. Day trading, however, is incredibly risky and very few make money at it in the long run. To make an informed investment decision it’s wise to analyze the value of the stock before buying.
Stock valuation is as much an art as it is a science. Running a discounted cash flow is somewhat of a science. Deciding which assumptions to put into that model – that is an art. Looking back over historical earnings and performance is a science. Modeling future sales based on industry knowledge and macroeconomic forecasts – that is an art.
There are lots of tools publicly available to assist you in performing stock valuation. We’ve developed two free tools that take care of the science for you, allowing you to focus fully on the art.
Intrinio’s support team has chatted with thousands of users. One of the most common topics they ask us about is adding new data types to the Intrinio Financial Data Marketplace. They are fed up with data they get from other providers because it is hard to access and expensive. We use those requests to prioritize the data we add next because we know if our users are asking for it it means there aren’t any good solutions out there. The first data we prioritized based on user requests was stock prices. Our stock price API is unprecedentedly affordable and easy to access in Excel or API format.
This article explains the ins and outs of the stock price API, how it is used in Excel, and what comes next from Intrinio for stock prices.
We looked up the number of Google searches for “Stock Screener API” and found out that only between 10-100 people search for it each month. That’s a tiny market, but if that is what you were looking for, you’ve come to the right place. This article explains what Intrinio’s stock screener API is and how to get access, and provides example API calls.
If you want to find out what Tesla’s market capitalization was over the past ten years, and you want to access that data in Excel, it seems like it should be cheap and straightforward to do so. If you’re a developer and you’re looking to get the Oil Industry’s performance charted on your website, it seems like accessing that data should be a no brainer. Thanks to a technology called XBRL, this has become easier over the past several years.
The truth is, there is a whole world operating behind the scenes of financial data feeds. There are professionals, companies, industries, governmental bodies, and hundreds of thousands of employees working to deliver your historical market cap.
Outside of the Intrinio Financial Data Marketplace there aren’t many options for accessing this data. The options that do exist are prohibitively expensive for two reasons.
- Financial data in its raw form requires normalization
- Current normalization methods are manual and outdated
One of our most frequently requested data types is international stock prices. Exchange Data International (EDI) is a trusted source for EOD stock prices from around the globe as well as over the counter (OTC) and corporate actions data. We are pleased to announce that EDI data will now be available in the Intrinio Financial Data Marketplace.
Pairing EDI’s much sought after data types with Intrinio’s platform will provide Intrinio’s users with a crucial data source and make it easier than ever to access EDI data. We launched the marketplace to make financial data affordable and easy to access – partnering with EDI allows us to expand that vision.
This article explains which EDI data feeds will be available, how much they cost, and how to access them in Excel or API formats. If you are interested in how Intrinio uses the Security Master to identify stocks across international exchanges, this article is a good resource.