An investor focusing on identifying true growth companies sold at discounted price compared to its long-term value. I came from the old value investing school 10 years ago. Gradually, I learned the hard way as Buffett did. Business landscape outweighs financial numbers. Never look at stocks with a rear mirror. Past financial numbers only show the past. What matters is the future. Past numbers can be manipulated or overstretched by management. Traditional value stocks even with good margin of safety can also be very dangerous.
I also believe there are many ways to lead to investment success. However, I only use the way I feel happy to use. Looking at charts everyday may make some people rich. For me, it makes me unhappy even though it may make me richer. The way I like to use is to put a company in a competition landscape and estimate the earnings/free cash flows for at least 10 years and discount the earnings/free cash flows. I believe a company's real value is ultimately determined by its long-term earning potential. Some short-term changes will alter a company's long-term potential while some short-terms changes will not. The short-term changes can refer to both positive and negative changes.
Alex Cho is a top contributor on Seeking Alpha in both the long ideas and technology section of the website. Alex Cho's articles have been featured on The Motley Fool, The Street, and Benzinga. Alex Cho has been featured on ValueWalk's throwback Thursday for his analysis on Apple. Furthermore, Alex Cho's financial expertise ranks him in the top 100 on TipRanks, and his recommendations have a 80% success rate according to Tip Ranks.
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Every investment has a trajectory. There is no such thing as static. Investments grow in size until they become really enormous at which point they can only grow along with GDP. To a certain extent picking investments is a little like duck hunting, you want to pick investments which will coincide with the growth trends.
You want (1) great products and/or services, (2) great management, (3) sufficient finances if the company is in development, (4) great connections whether those are sales partners or financial partners.
Jeff Hawkins, in his book On Intelligence, suggests that the brain is principally a forward-looking instrument. So, this duck hunting is a natural activity of the best investors.
Thomas Barnard, as a writer, was mentored and published by Nobel Laureate, Saul Bellow.