Earnings before interest after taxes (EBIAT) is a financial measure that is an indicator of a company's operating performance. EBIAT, which is equivalent to after-tax EBIT, measures a company's profitability without taking into account the capital structure, like ratios such as debt to equity. EBIAT measures a company's ability to generate income from its operations for a specified time period.

The calculation for EBIAT is very straightforward. It is the company's EBIT x (1 - Tax rate). A company's EBIT is calculated in the following way:

Earnings typically are after-tax net income, sometimes known as the bottom line or a company's profits.

Calculate earnings before interest and taxes by starting with the gross profit. Subtract operating costs from the gross profits. When calculating EBIT, do not subtract the cost of business capital and tax liabilities because they are not included in the interest expense and taxes.

There is no difference between earnings before tax (EBT) vs pretax income. Both terms have the same meaning and can be interchanged.

EBIT is a company's operating profit without interest expense and taxes. However, EBITDA or (earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization) removes depreciation, and amortization expenses from EBIT when calculating profitability. Therefore, depreciation expense reduces profitability.

EBITDA is essentially net income (or earnings) added to interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization. EBITDA analyzes and compares profitability among companies and industries, eliminating the effects of financing and capital expenditures.

The enterprise value (EV) to the earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA) ratio varies by industry. The average EV/EBITDA for the S&P 500 was 14.20. Generally, analysts and investors see an EV/EBITDA value below 10 as healthy and above average.

www.jstor.org [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

link.springer.com [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

onlinelibrary.wiley.com [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

www.jstor.org [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

books.google.com [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

www.onepetro.org [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

papers.ssrn.com [PDF]

… The ratio of economic profits to economic assets gives the economic rate of profit. We start by assuming a firm in steady-state growth, with assets, knowledge, and earnings all growing at the … and the year-end stock, are the same for both before-tax and after-tax income, while the …

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Earnings typically are after-tax net income, sometimes known as the bottom line or a company's profits.

Calculate earnings before interest and taxes by starting with the gross profit. Subtract operating costs from the gross profits. When calculating EBIT, do not subtract the cost of business capital and tax liabilities because they are not included in the interest expense and taxes.

There is no difference between earnings before tax (EBT) vs pretax income. Both terms have the same meaning and can be interchanged.

EBIT is a company's operating profit without interest expense and taxes. However, EBITDA or (earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization) removes depreciation, and amortization expenses from EBIT when calculating profitability. Therefore, depreciation expense reduces profitability.

EBITDA is essentially net income (or earnings) added to interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization. EBITDA analyzes and compares profitability among companies and industries, eliminating the effects of financing and capital expenditures.

The enterprise value (EV) to the earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA) ratio varies by industry. The average EV/EBITDA for the S&P 500 was 14.20. Generally, analysts and investors see an EV/EBITDA value below 10 as healthy and above average.