Nasdaq 100 Definition: The Nasdaq 100 refers to the index representing the 100 largest non-financial companies listed on the Nasdaq stock market. The Nasdaq 100 provides exposure to tech companies but also to other stocks in the biotech, consumer services, healthcare, industrial and retail sectors.
To be considered as a Nasdaq 100 stock, a company must meet the following criteria:
The Nasdaq 100 index was launched on January 31, 1985 and is typically rebalanced ever year in December. However, deletions can occur during the year if a security becomes ineligible. If a mid-year deletion occurs, the largest eligible company is selected to replace it.
Nasdaq 100 List Description: The following table includes all of the Nasdaq 100 stocks. The Nasdaq 100 list includes and can be sorted on: company name, market cap, dividend yield, stock price, stock price percent change (for the current trading day). For comparison purposes, the Nasdaq 100 is included. Clicking on any row within the table will instantly update the chart (located on top of the table) for that stock. For 7 more insightful charts and data on an individual company (e.g. volatility chart, trend chart, seasonality chart, relative strength chart, intra-day price chart), click on a company name. Feel free to reload this page to get the latest stock quotes throughout the trading day. Keep in mind that the Nasdaq 100 can change at any time by the powers that be at Nasdaq. Don’t miss out on important revisions to the Nasdaq 100. Get our free Dogs of the Dow Newsletter.
Nasdaq 100 Stocks List FAQ
What stocks are included in the Nasdaq 100?
The 100 stocks which make up the Nasdaq 100 are Activision, Adobe, ADP, AEP, Airbnb, Align Technology, Alphabet, Amazon, AMD, Amgen, Analog Devices, ANSYS, Apple, Applied, Materials, ASML, AstraZeneca, Atlassian, Autodesk, Baidu, Biogen, Booking, Broadcom, Cadence, Charter Comm., Cintas, Cisco, Cognizant, Comcast, Constellation Energy, Copart, Costco, CrowdStrike, CSX, Datadog, DexCom, DocuSign, Dollar Tree, eBay, Electronic Arts, Exelon, Fastenal, Fiserv, Fortinet, Gilead, Honeywell, IDEXX Laboratories, Illumina, Intel, Intuit, Intuitive Surgical, JD.com, Keurig, KLA. Kraft Heinz, Lam Research, Lucid, Lululemon, Marriott, Marvell, Match, MercadoLibre, Meta, Microchip, Micron, Microsoft, Moderna, Mondelez, Monster, NetEase, Netflix, NVIDIA, NXP, O’Reilly Auto., Okta, Old Dominion Freight, PACCAR, Palo Alto Networks, Paychex, PayPal, Pepsi, Pinduoduo, Qualcomm, Regeneron, Ross, Seagen, Sirius, Skyworks, Splunk, Starbucks, Synopsys, T-Mobile, Tesla, Texas Instruments, VeriSign, Verisk, Vertex, Walgreens, Workday, Xcel Energy, Zoom, and Zscaler.
What is the record high for the Nasdaq 100?
The highest close for the Nasdaq 100 since January 31, 1985 (when it was first introduced) is 16,567.50 on December 27th, 2021.
Can you invest in the Nasdaq 100?
You can invest in the Nasdaq 100 with an ETF such as the Invesco QQQ ETF.
Which Nasdaq 100 stock pays the highest dividend?
Of the 100 Nasdaq 100 companies, Walgreens pays the highest dividend with an annual dividend yield of over 4%.
What are the top 10 companies in the Nasdaq 100?
The top 10 Nasdaq 100 companies based on market cap as of June 28, 2022 are Apple, Microsoft, Alphabet, Amazon, Tesla, Meta, NVIDIA, Pepsi, Costco, and AstraZeneca.
Is there a Nasdaq 100 Index for financial companies?
Yes, the Nasdaq Financial 100 is made of the top 100 largest financial companies listed on Nasdaq. The Nasdaq Financial 100 was launched on January 31, 1985, the same day as the Nasdaq 100 Index.
How many stocks are in the Nasdaq 100?
There are 101 securities issued by 100 companies in the Nasdaq 100 index. Why 101 and not 100 securities? That’s because Nasdaq allows an issuer to have multiple security classes in the Nasdaq 100 index. For example, Alphabet includes both Alphabet Class A Common Stock and Alphabet Class C Capital Stock (GOOG).