1. An electron in the outermost shell of an atom involved in forming a chemical bond. 2. An identity of somebody other than the identity selected by oneself. Somebody else’s identity assumed by a person unknowingly. Include habits and mannerisms which are a result of a person’s compulsion to copy certain people. A valence is a false or true identity. Each person has their own valence. Substitute for self, taken on after a loss of confidence in oneself. The combined package of a personality which one assumes as does an actor on a stage except in life one doesn’t usually assume them knowingly.
1. An amount, as of goods, services, or money, considered to be a fair and suitable equivalent for something else; a fair price or return. 2. Monetary or material worth: the fluctuating value of gold and silver. 3. Worth in usefulness or importance to the possessor. 4. A principle or standard, as of behavior, that is considered important or desirable. 5. Precise meaning or import, as of a word. 6. A quantity or number expressed by an algebraic term. 7. The quality (positive or negative) that renders something desirable or valuable. 2. The degree of importance given to something. 8. That which is valued or highly esteemed, as one’s morals, morality, or belief system.
An investment strategy that involves buying a stock that appears underpriced by some form of fundamental analysis. The stock may be trading at a discount to the book value or tangible book value, have high dividend yields, have low price-to-earning multiples or have low price-to-book ratios. High-profile proponents of value investing, including Berkshire Hathaway chairman Warren Buffett, who for more than 25 years, has taken the value investing concept even further with a focus on “finding an outstanding company at a sensible price” rather than generic companies at a bargain price.