The Complete List Of Dow Jones Industrial Stocks Sure Dividend

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The Complete List Of Dow Jones Industrial Stocks


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The Dow Jones Industrial Average is an index of 30 large cap stocks that was first calculated in 1896. As its name implies, the index was originally focused on industrial stocks, but currently contains businesses from a wide variety of industries that have little or nothing to do with the industrial sector.

The Dow Jones is one of the two main large-cap indices in the United States (along with the S&P 500 Index) and is a great place to look for investment ideas. With that in mind, we’ve compiled a list of Dow Jones stocks that you can access below:

 

The Excel document available for download above contains the following financial metrics for each stock in the index:

You can view a preview of the spreadsheet below:

Dow Jones LP

Keep reading this article to learn about how to maximize the utility of the Dow Jones Industrial Average Excel document before also learning about other resources to find investment ideas.

How To Use The Dow Jones Industrial Average To Find Investment Ideas

Having an Excel document containing the tickers, names, and financial metrics for each constituent of the Dow Jones Industrial Average is highly useful.

This resource becomes even more powerful when combined with a rudimentary knowledge of Microsoft Excel.

With that in mind, this section will show you how to implement two useful investing screens to the Dow Jones Industrial Stocks list. The first screen we’ll implement is for stocks with high returns on equity and low price-to-earnings ratios.

Screen 1: High Returns on Equity, Low Price-to-Earnings Ratios

This screen will filter for stocks with returns on equity exceeding 15% and price-to-earnings ratios below 15.

Step 1: Download the Dow Jones Industrial Stocks List by clicking here.

Step 2: Click the filter icon at the top of the return on equity column, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 1

Step 3: Change the filter setting to “Greater Than” and input 0.15 into the field beside it, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 2

Step 4: Close out of the filter window (by clicking the exit button, not by clicking the “Clear Filter” button in the bottom right hand corner). Then, click on the filter icon at the top of the price-to-earnings ratio column, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 3

Step 5: Change the filter setting to “Less Than” and input 15 into the field beside it, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 4

The remaining stocks in this Excel spreadsheet are Dow Jones Industrial Average constituents with returns on equity above 15% and price-to-earnings ratios below 15, as desired.

The next screen we’ll implement is for the conservative investor: stocks with low volatility and low debt-to-equity ratios.

Screen 2: Low Volatility, Low Debt-to-Equity Ratios

Step 1: Download the Dow Jones Industrial Stocks List by clicking here.

Step 2: Click on the filter icon at the top of the beta column, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 5

Step 3: Change the filter setting to “Less Than” and input 1 into to the field beside it, as shown below. Thi will filter for stocks with 3-year betas less than 1.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 6

Step 4: Close out of the filter window (by clicking the exit button, not by clicking the “Clear Filter” button in the bottom right corner). Then, click the filter icon at the top of the debt-to-equity ratio column, as shown below.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 7

Step 5: Change the filter setting to “Less Than” and input 1 into the field beside it, as shown below. This will filter for stocks with debt-to-equity ratios less than 1.

Dow Jones Excel Tutorial 8

The remaining stocks in this Excel sheet are Dow Jones Industrial Average stocks with 3-year betas below 1 and debt-to-equity ratios below 1.

Video: Why the S&P 500 is the Best Benchmark for U.S. Equities

While the Dow Jones Industrial Average is perhaps the oldest equity index in the United States, it is not the best.

Instead, we believe that the S&P 500 is the best benchmark for large cap U.S. equities. This video explains why.

Final Thoughts

The Dow Jones Industrial Average is an excellent place to look for high-quality investment opportunities because its constituents are generally large, established companies with proven business models. With that said, the Dow Jones Industrial Average is not the only place where high-quality investments can be found.

If you’re looking for other large, stable businesses, it’s worth considering blue chip stocks with 3%+ dividend yields and 100+ year operating histories. We maintain a database of blue chip stocks that you can access below:

If you’re looking for smaller businesses to invest in, Sure Dividend also maintains a database of the most well-known small-cap index in the United States:

You may also be interested in finding attractive investments within certain sectors of the stock market. If that is the case, the following Sure Dividend databases will prove useful:

Much of the Sure Dividend readerbase is composed of dividend growth investors. If you’re looking for databases containing some of the world’s best dividend growth stocks, these three databases are an excellent place to start:

Warren Buffett’s stock portfolio is another place to look for interesting dividend growth investment opportunities. While Buffett is best-known as a value investor, his portfolio is full of dividend growth stocks:

The last place that we’ll recommend for finding investment opportunities is among the international stock market indices. With that in mind, the following two international stock market indices are useful resources:

Thanks for reading this article. Please send any feedback, corrections, or questions to support@suredividend.com.


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