Blue Chip Stocks Definition: The term “blue chip stocks” comes from poker. In poker, the chip with the highest value is a blue chip. While there is no precise definition of what makes a blue chip stock, a blue chip stock tends to be a stock of a company that is large, financially sound and has an excellent reputation. To make it on our exclusive table of blue chip stocks, a company must have a market cap over $200 billion or be included on the bluest of blue chip stock market indexes — the Dow Jones Industrial Average and pay a dividend.
Blue Chip Stocks Description: The following table includes and can be sorted on: company name, dividend yield, payout ratio (a measure of dividend sustainability), market cap, stock price, and the intraday stock price percent change. This live table is updated throughout the trading day. Don’t miss out on important revisions to our Blue Chip Stocks list. Get our free Dogs of the Dow Newsletter.
Blue Chip Stocks List FAQ
What stocks are considered blue chip?
While there is no precise definition of what makes a blue chip stock, a blue chip stock tends to be a stock of a company that is large, financially sound and has an excellent reputation.
What are the top 10 blue chip stocks?
The top 10 blue chip stocks based purely on market cap are Apple, Microsoft, Amazon, Toyota, Facebook, Alphabet, Tesla, Taiwan Semiconductor, Alibaba, and NVIDIA.
What are blue chip stocks examples?
Examples of blue chip stocks include Apple, Bank of America, Coca-Cola, ExxonMobil, Johnson & Johnson, JPMorgan Chase, Home Depot, McDonald’s, Procter & Gamble, Microsoft, Unitedhealth, Walgreens, and Walmart.
How many blue chip stocks are there?
The total number of blue chip stocks depends on the criteria used to define a blue chip stock. However, to get a sense, if blue chip stocks was to be defined as a company with a market cap of more than $200 billion or are a Dow 30 stock and pay a dividend, as of closing on August 24th, 2021, there are 45 blue chip stocks.