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Huntington Ingalls Industries ($HII) Stock Split History

Huntington Ingalls Industries stock has experienced a total of 1 stock splits in its history, including a reverse stock split. The most recent stock split took place on January 20th, 2000. As a result of these stock splits, one Huntington Ingalls Industries share purchased prior to January 20th, 2000, would now be equivalent to holding 0.1 Huntington Ingalls Industries shares today.

Huntington Ingalls Industries ($HII) Stock Split History Graph and Chart

Huntington Ingalls Industries ($HII) Stock Split Dates

Date Ratio
01/20/20001 for 10

FAQs (Frequently Asked Questions)

How Does a Huntington Ingalls Industries Share Split Work?

A Huntington Ingalls Industries stock split is no different than any other stock split. Huntington Ingalls Industries is simply packaging the number of outstanding shares in a different way. For example, in a 2-for-1 split, the amount of shares will double (and the price will be divided by 2, accordingly). Say you have 100 shares of Huntington Ingalls Industries, then the day of the split you will receive 2 shares for every 1 share you hold in your brokerage account, meaning you will receive 200 shares on the stock split date. However, the price of the stock will reflect this change and your holding of Huntington Ingalls Industries (in terms of value) will remain practically the same.

Benefits of a Huntington Ingalls Industries Stock Split?

A stock split does not change the fundamental value of a company. Meaning a Huntington Ingalls Industries stock split will not make the business more valuable. However, there is a psychological benefit in that the share price will be lower after the split, making shares seem more accessible to everyone and thus temporarily increasing demand and ramping up share prices. To further explore stock splits, please refer to Investopedia.

Buying Before or After a $HII Stock Split?

While this is not financial advice and we have not run any thorough studies on the matter, general consensus is that price tends to go up after the announcement of a stock split and before the stock split itself happens.

Why did $HII Perform a Reverse Stock Split?

A reverse stock split is the opposite of a normal stock split. So now, if you had 10 shares of $HII, you will only get 1 share (in the case of a 10-for-1 reverse stock split). Companies like Huntington Ingalls Industries usually perform a reverse stock split when the share price is low. For example, if it is less than a dollar, it might be conceived as a penny stock. To avoid this appearance, you perform a reverse stock split and change the price per share.

Will Huntington Ingalls Industries Stock Split?

Unfortunately, we do not know. There might be rumors of a Huntington Ingalls Industries stock split, but the truth is that until the board proposes a shares split to its shareholders, it's all just noise.

How Does a Stock Split Affect $HII Options?

A stock split affects options the same way it affect shares. In the case of a 2-for-1, the strike price of all the options chain post-split will be divided by 2 automatically. So if you're holding CALLs or PUTs, the strike price of the $HII option will be automatically changed on the day of the split. Also, the number of shares will double. So if you have a CALL in a 2-for-1, after split you will have 2 calls to control 200 shares, and the strike price of those two CALLs would be halved.

Huntington Ingalls Industries Shares Split Results in Fractional Shares

Not all shares splits are even. Some splits, like a 3-for-2 can result in shareholders owning fractional shares. In these cases it's best to contact your broker, to be clear on how they will handle the $HII shares split.