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13

Let's assume there is no adjustment and that a stock's price is the same after a dividend payment as before. Then I could get free money simply by buying a stock the day before the ex-date and then selling the stock right after the dividend distribution. Clearly no such arbitrage opportunity exists. Therefore, the price of the stock after the dividend ...


5

Hmm, this table looks wrong. Here's what it should look like. After the most recent corporate action, the Close and Adjusted Close should be the same; only prices from before the most recent action should have a different Adjusted Close. Here's another example. I think Yahoo just has the wrong information. If you wanted to derive your own adjustments for ...


3

The stock was split into two share classes, the series that you might be looking for is under the ticker GOOGL.


3

Concerning adjusted price series: Free yourself from terminology and definitions, as you can clearly see, Yahoo Finance got it wrong on the stock split you linked to (and as chrisaycock correctly pointed out). You need to focus on the problem not the term people use to describe the problem: You need to adjust time series for the stock split, period. So, ...


1

The line of thinking is theoretically correct and it is right if you assume that: no other event happened during the trading day or in recent periods (if, for instance, one has a stock split recently, you will take into account also that and so on for all corporate events); The dividend is a cash-dividend (in the case you will have a stock-dividend things ...



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