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Do you want to know the true picture of the potential buyer or company you are dealing with? Do you want to know their financial obligation? Knowing what your potential competitor can do to you is a stepping stone to new ways in your deal.
“Purchase into an organization because you want to own it, not because you want the hot stocks to go up.” Warren Buffet once said that, meaning, when you purchase stocks you buy a personal stake in the business. Therefore quantitative research is out to help you known the relevant answers to some of the reasons behind your competitor's triumph.
Here are a few inquiries to help you screen your potential competitor;
1. How does the organization bring in cash?
2. Does this organization have an upper hand?
3. How great is the supervisory group?
How does the organization bring in cash? Some of the time it's self-evident, for example, an attire retailer whose primary business is selling garments.
Now and again it's not, for example, a cheap food organization that infers the vast majority of its income from selling establishments or a hardware firm that depends on giving purchaser financing to development.
A decent general guideline that is served Buffett well: Invest in like manner sense organizations that you comprehend.
Does this organization have an upper hand? Search for something about the business that makes it hard to impersonate, equivalent, or shroud.
This could be its image, plan of action, capacity to develop, research abilities, patent proprietorship, operational greatness, or prevalent circulation capacities, to give some examples. The harder it is for contenders to break the organization's canal, the more grounded the upper hand.
How great is the supervisory group? An organization is just tantamount to its capacity to plot a course and steer the venture. You can discover a great deal about administration by perusing their words in the records of organization telephone calls and yearly reports.
Likewise research the organization's governing body, individuals speaking to investors in the meeting room. Be careful about sheets included primarily of organization insiders. You need to see a sound number of free scholars who can dispassionately survey the board's activities
By quantitatively considering the above questions will help you figure out what your competitors are doing and surmount their plans.
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