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marlena's rating is .

  • Score: N/A
  • Accuracy: N/A

A player's rating indicates his percentile rank in CAPS. marlena is outperforming % of all CAPS players. A player's score is the total percentage return of all his picks subtracting out the S&P. A player's accuracy is how often that player has made correct predictions.

To calculate a player's rating, we take 2/3 of his score percentile and 1/3 of his accuracy percentile. For further information, read the Player Ratings section of the Help page.

Average Pick Score is a player's total score divided by the total number of picks (active and closed). It represents the player's average return after subtracting out the market's performance.

Average Pick Rating is the average stock rating of a player's total picks. Underperform picks are flip-flopped, so a underperform call on a one-star stock is treated like an outperform call on a five-star stock. This rating reflects how closely your picks are aligned with CAPS ratings.

What's the deal with N/A?
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marlena (< 20)

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marlena lacks 7 active picks

Player Rating

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Rank: N/A
Score: N/A
Accuracy: N/A
Average Pick Score:
Average Pick Rating:
All-Time Best: 0
All-Time Worst: 0

Score Comparison vs. marlena

Player History

How are these stats calculated?

marlena's Latest Blog Post

Recs

1

Personal Bankruptcy: What Is the Predominant Reason for Filing?

December 05, 2014 – Comments (1)

In the first half of this century, rates of filing for bankruptcy were fairly low. Credit card use started to become a common practice in the 1960s and along with this came credit card debt. Bankruptcy filings increased dramatically as credit card debt became common. In 2004, the rate of applications for bankruptcy was 5.3 per 1,000. However, the bankruptcy rate is not consistent throughout the United States. For example, Tennessee had the highest filing rate in 2004, in excess of 10 filings per 1,000 people. On the other hand, Massachusetts has the lowest rate, with 2.8 filings per 1,000. These statistics seem to show that those with higher incomes don’t generally file for personal bankruptcy as often as lower income individuals. The relationship between credit card debt and the increasing rate of bankruptcy filings is quite clear.  [more]

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