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Snap on Inc  (SNA)
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Snap On Inc's Customers Performance

SNA

 
SNA's Source of Revenues Snap On Inc's Customers have recorded an advance in their cost of revenue by 7.45 % in the 2 quarter 2022 year on year, sequentially costs of revenue grew by 9.21 %, for the same period Snap On Inc recorded revenue increase by 4.68 % year on year, sequentially revenue grew by 3.16 %.

List of SNA Customers




Snap On Inc's Customers have recorded an advance in their cost of revenue by 7.45 % in the 2 quarter 2022 year on year, sequentially costs of revenue grew by 9.21 %, for the same period Snap On Inc recorded revenue increase by 4.68 % year on year, sequentially revenue grew by 3.16 %.

List of SNA Customers


   
Customers Net Income grew in Q2 by Customers Net margin grew to
25.21 % 11.01 %



Snap On Inc's Customers, Q2 2022 Revenue Growth By Industry
Customers in Miscellaneous Fabricated Products Industry -40.37 %   
Customers in Aerospace & Defense Industry      0.4 %
Customers in Construction & Mining Machinery Industry      9.14 %
Customers in Construction Services Industry      14.86 %
Customers in Industrial Machinery and Components Industry      6.25 %
Customers in Auto & Truck Parts Industry      17.35 %
Customers in Internet Services & Social Media Industry    
Customers in Home Improvement Industry      19.11 %
Customers in Automotive Aftermarket Industry      9.43 %
     
• Customers Valuation • Segment Rev. Growth • Segment Inc. Growth • Customers Mgmt. Effect.


Snap On Inc's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers



Snap-on serves customers primarily through the following channels of distribution: (i) the mobile van channel; (ii) company direct sales; (iii) distributors; and (iv) e-commerce. The following discussion summarizes Snap-on’s general approach for each channel, and is not intended to be all-inclusive.

Mobile Van Channel
In the United States, a significant portion of sales to the vehicle service and repair sector is conducted through Snap-on’s mobile franchise van channel. Snap-on’s franchisees primarily serve vehicle repair technicians and vehicle service shop owners, generally providing weekly contact at the customer’s place of business. Franchisees’ sales are concentrated in hand and power tools, tool storage products and shop equipment, and diagnostic and repair information products, which can easily be transported in a van and demonstrated during a brief sales call. Franchisees purchase Snap-on’s products at a discount from suggested list prices and resell them at prices established by the franchisee. U.S. franchisees are provided a list of places of business that serves as the basis of the franchisee’s sales route.

Snap-on also provides certain franchisees the opportunity to add vans to their franchise or to add a limited number of additional franchises. Snap-on charges nominal initial and ongoing monthly franchise fees. Since 1991, written franchise agreements have been entered into with all new U.S. franchisees and most pre-1991 independent franchisees.


Snap-on previously offered an option termed the “Gateway Franchise Program” to certain potential U.S. franchisees, including those that did not meet the standard franchise qualification requirements. Gateway Franchise Program participants had less upfront investment and were provided an initial base level of consigned inventory from Snap-on to assist them in gaining experience and building equity toward the future purchase of a standard franchise. Snap-on ceased offering new Gateway franchises in February 2013; all current Gateway franchises will either convert to a standard franchise or terminate their franchise by the end of February 2015. As of 2013 year end, approximately 80 of Snap-on’s vans operated by U.S. franchisees were Gateway Franchise Program franchisees.

In addition to its mobile van channel in the United States, Snap-on has replicated its U.S. franchise van distribution model in certain other countries including Australia, Canada, Germany, Japan, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, South Africa, New Zealand, Belgium and Ireland. In many of these markets, as in the United States, purchase decisions are generally made or influenced by professional vehicle service technicians as well as repair shop owners and managers. As of 2013 year end, Snap-on’s worldwide mobile van count was approximately 4,800, including approximately 3,500 vans in the United States.

Through SOC, financing is available to U.S. franchisees, including financing for van and truck leases, working capital loans, and loans to help enable new franchisees to fund the purchase of the franchise. In many international markets, Snap-on offers a variety of financing options to its franchisees and/or customer networks through its international finance subsidiaries. The decision to finance through Snap-on or another financing entity is solely at the customer’s election.

Snap-on supports its franchisees with a field organization of regional offices, franchise performance teams, Diagnostic Sales Developers (“DSDs”), customer care centers and distribution centers. Snap-on also provides sales and business training, and marketing and product promotion programs, as well as customer and franchisee financing programs through SOC and the company’s international finance subsidiaries, all of which are designed to strengthen franchisee sales. In North America, the United States National Franchise Advisory Council and the Canadian National Franchise Advisory Council, both of which are composed primarily of franchisees that are elected by franchisees, assist Snap-on in identifying and implementing enhancements to the franchise program.


In the United States, franchisees work closely with DSDs. DSDs train franchisees on the sale of higher-price-point diagnostics and demonstrate and sell vehicle service shop management and information systems. DSDs work independently and with franchisees to identify and generate sales among vehicle service technicians, and repair shop owners and managers. DSDs are Snap-on employees who are compensated through a combination of base salary and commission; a franchisee receives a brokerage fee from certain sales made by the DSDs to the franchisee’s customers. Most products sold through franchisees and DSDs are sold under the Snap-on, Blue-Point and ShopKey brand names.
Snap-on also has a company-owned van program in the United States that is designed to: (i) provide another pool of potential franchisees and field organization personnel; (ii) service customers in select new and/or open routes not currently serviced by franchisees; and (iii) allow Snap-on to pilot new sales and promotional ideas prior to introducing them to franchisees. Company-owned vans comprised approximately 5% of the total U.S. van population; Snap-on may elect to increase or reduce the number of company-owned vans in the future.

Company Direct Sales
A significant proportion of shop equipment sales in North America under the John Bean, Hofmann, Blackhawk and Challenger brands, diagnostic products under the Snap-on brand and information products under the Mitchell1 brand are made by direct and independent sales forces that have responsibility for national and other accounts. As the vehicle service and repair sector consolidates (with more business conducted by national chains and franchised service centers), Snap-on believes these larger organizations can be serviced most effectively by sales people who can demonstrate and sell the full line of diagnostic and equipment products and services. Snap-on also sells these products and services directly to OEMs and their franchised dealers.

Snap-on brand tools and equipment are marketed to industrial and governmental customers in the United States through both industrial sales representatives, who are employees, and independent industrial distributors. Outside of the United States, industrial sales are also conducted through other independent distributors. Sales representatives focus on industrial customers whose main purchase criteria are quality and service. Snap-on had industrial sales representatives in the United States (including Puerto Rico), Australia, Canada, Japan, Mexico and various European, Asian, Latin American and Middle Eastern countries, with the United States representing the majority of Snap-on’s total industrial sales.
Snap-on also sells software, services and solutions to the automotive, power equipment and power sports segments. Products and services are marketed to targeted groups, including OEMs and their dealerships and individual repair shops. To effectively reach OEMs, such as General Motors Company, Daimler AG, Ford Motor Company, Chrysler Group LLC, Toyota Motor Corporation, John Deere (Deere & Company), CNH Industrial N.V., JC Bamford Excavators Ltd. (JCB), and Yamaha Corporation, Snap-on has deployed focused business teams globally.

Distributors
Sales of certain tools and equipment are made through independent distributors who purchase the items from Snap-on and resell them to end users. Hand tools under the BAHCO, Fish and Hook, Lindström, and Williams brands and trade names, for example, are sold through distributors in Europe, North and South America, Asia and certain other parts of the world. Wheel service and other vehicle service equipment are sold through distributors primarily under brands including Hofmann, John Bean, Challenger, Cartec and Blackhawk. Diagnostic and equipment products are marketed through distributors in South America and Asia, and through both a direct sales force and distributors in Europe under the Snap-on, Sun, BAHCO and Blue-Point brands.

E-commerce
Snap-on’s e-commerce development initiatives allow Snap-on to combine the capabilities of the internet with Snap-on’s existing brand sales and distribution strengths to reach new and under-served customer segments. Snap-on offers current and prospective customers online, around-the-clock access to research and purchase products through its public internet website at www.snapon.com. The site features an online catalog of Snap-on hand tools, power tools, tool storage units and diagnostic equipment available to customers in the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada and Australia. E-commerce and certain other system enhancement initiatives are designed to improve productivity and further leverage the one-on-one relationships and service Snap-on has with its current and prospective customers. Sales through the company’s e-commerce distribution channel were not significant in any of the last three years.

Snap-on markets and distributes its products and related services principally to professional tool and equipment users around the world. The two largest market sectors are the vehicle service and repair sector and the industrial sector.

Vehicle Service and Repair Sector
The vehicle service and repair sector has three main customer groups: (i) professional technicians who purchase tools and diagnostic and equipment products for themselves; (ii) other professional customers related to vehicle repair, including owners and managers of independent and OEM dealership service and repair shops who purchase tools and diagnostic and equipment products for use by multiple technicians within a service or repair facility; and (iii) OEMs.

Snap-on provides innovative tool, equipment and business solutions, as well as technical sales support and training, designed to meet technicians’ evolving needs. Snap-on’s mobile van distribution system offers technicians the convenience of purchasing quality tools at their place of business with minimal disruption of their work routine. Snap-on also provides owners and managers of shops, where technicians work, with tools, diagnostic equipment, repair and service information, including electronic parts catalogs and shop management products. Snap-on’s OEM facilitation business provides OEMs with products and services including tools, consulting and facilitation services, which include product procurement, distribution and administrative support to customers for their dealership equipment programs.

Major challenges in the vehicle service and repair sector include the increasing rate of technological change within motor vehicles, vehicle population growth, vehicle life and the resulting effects on the businesses of both our suppliers and customers due to these changes. Snap-on believes it is a meaningful participant in the market sector for vehicle service and repair.

Industrial Sector
Snap-on markets its products and services globally to a broad cross-section of commercial and industrial customers, including maintenance and repair operations; manufacturing and assembly facilities; various government agencies, facilities and operations, including military operations; vocational and technical schools; aerospace and aviation; OEM and service and repair customers; oil and gas developers; mining operations; energy and power generation equipment fabricators and operators; agriculture; infrastructure construction companies; and other customers that require instrumentation, service tools and/or equipment for their product and business needs.
The industrial sector for Snap-on has focused on providing value-added products and services to an increasingly expanding global base of customers in critical industries, particularly those in the market segments of natural resources, aerospace, government and technical education. Through its experienced and dispersed sales organization, industrial “solutioneers” develop unique and highly valued productivity solutions for customers worldwide that leverage Snap-on’s product, service and development capabilities.


Snap On Inc's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers


Snap-on serves customers primarily through the following channels of distribution: (i) the mobile van channel; (ii) company direct sales; (iii) distributors; and (iv) e-commerce. The following discussion summarizes Snap-on’s general approach for each channel, and is not intended to be all-inclusive.

Mobile Van Channel
In the United States, a significant portion of sales to the vehicle service and repair sector is conducted through Snap-on’s mobile franchise van channel. Snap-on’s franchisees primarily serve vehicle repair technicians and vehicle service shop owners, generally providing weekly contact at the customer’s place of business. Franchisees’ sales are concentrated in hand and power tools, tool storage products and shop equipment, and diagnostic and repair information products, which can easily be transported in a van and demonstrated during a brief sales call. Franchisees purchase Snap-on’s products at a discount from suggested list prices and resell them at prices established by the franchisee. U.S. franchisees are provided a list of places of business that serves as the basis of the franchisee’s sales route.

Snap-on also provides certain franchisees the opportunity to add vans to their franchise or to add a limited number of additional franchises. Snap-on charges nominal initial and ongoing monthly franchise fees. Since 1991, written franchise agreements have been entered into with all new U.S. franchisees and most pre-1991 independent franchisees.


Snap-on previously offered an option termed the “Gateway Franchise Program” to certain potential U.S. franchisees, including those that did not meet the standard franchise qualification requirements. Gateway Franchise Program participants had less upfront investment and were provided an initial base level of consigned inventory from Snap-on to assist them in gaining experience and building equity toward the future purchase of a standard franchise. Snap-on ceased offering new Gateway franchises in February 2013; all current Gateway franchises will either convert to a standard franchise or terminate their franchise by the end of February 2015. As of 2013 year end, approximately 80 of Snap-on’s vans operated by U.S. franchisees were Gateway Franchise Program franchisees.

In addition to its mobile van channel in the United States, Snap-on has replicated its U.S. franchise van distribution model in certain other countries including Australia, Canada, Germany, Japan, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, South Africa, New Zealand, Belgium and Ireland. In many of these markets, as in the United States, purchase decisions are generally made or influenced by professional vehicle service technicians as well as repair shop owners and managers. As of 2013 year end, Snap-on’s worldwide mobile van count was approximately 4,800, including approximately 3,500 vans in the United States.

Through SOC, financing is available to U.S. franchisees, including financing for van and truck leases, working capital loans, and loans to help enable new franchisees to fund the purchase of the franchise. In many international markets, Snap-on offers a variety of financing options to its franchisees and/or customer networks through its international finance subsidiaries. The decision to finance through Snap-on or another financing entity is solely at the customer’s election.

Snap-on supports its franchisees with a field organization of regional offices, franchise performance teams, Diagnostic Sales Developers (“DSDs”), customer care centers and distribution centers. Snap-on also provides sales and business training, and marketing and product promotion programs, as well as customer and franchisee financing programs through SOC and the company’s international finance subsidiaries, all of which are designed to strengthen franchisee sales. In North America, the United States National Franchise Advisory Council and the Canadian National Franchise Advisory Council, both of which are composed primarily of franchisees that are elected by franchisees, assist Snap-on in identifying and implementing enhancements to the franchise program.


In the United States, franchisees work closely with DSDs. DSDs train franchisees on the sale of higher-price-point diagnostics and demonstrate and sell vehicle service shop management and information systems. DSDs work independently and with franchisees to identify and generate sales among vehicle service technicians, and repair shop owners and managers. DSDs are Snap-on employees who are compensated through a combination of base salary and commission; a franchisee receives a brokerage fee from certain sales made by the DSDs to the franchisee’s customers. Most products sold through franchisees and DSDs are sold under the Snap-on, Blue-Point and ShopKey brand names.
Snap-on also has a company-owned van program in the United States that is designed to: (i) provide another pool of potential franchisees and field organization personnel; (ii) service customers in select new and/or open routes not currently serviced by franchisees; and (iii) allow Snap-on to pilot new sales and promotional ideas prior to introducing them to franchisees. Company-owned vans comprised approximately 5% of the total U.S. van population; Snap-on may elect to increase or reduce the number of company-owned vans in the future.

Company Direct Sales
A significant proportion of shop equipment sales in North America under the John Bean, Hofmann, Blackhawk and Challenger brands, diagnostic products under the Snap-on brand and information products under the Mitchell1 brand are made by direct and independent sales forces that have responsibility for national and other accounts. As the vehicle service and repair sector consolidates (with more business conducted by national chains and franchised service centers), Snap-on believes these larger organizations can be serviced most effectively by sales people who can demonstrate and sell the full line of diagnostic and equipment products and services. Snap-on also sells these products and services directly to OEMs and their franchised dealers.

Snap-on brand tools and equipment are marketed to industrial and governmental customers in the United States through both industrial sales representatives, who are employees, and independent industrial distributors. Outside of the United States, industrial sales are also conducted through other independent distributors. Sales representatives focus on industrial customers whose main purchase criteria are quality and service. Snap-on had industrial sales representatives in the United States (including Puerto Rico), Australia, Canada, Japan, Mexico and various European, Asian, Latin American and Middle Eastern countries, with the United States representing the majority of Snap-on’s total industrial sales.
Snap-on also sells software, services and solutions to the automotive, power equipment and power sports segments. Products and services are marketed to targeted groups, including OEMs and their dealerships and individual repair shops. To effectively reach OEMs, such as General Motors Company, Daimler AG, Ford Motor Company, Chrysler Group LLC, Toyota Motor Corporation, John Deere (Deere & Company), CNH Industrial N.V., JC Bamford Excavators Ltd. (JCB), and Yamaha Corporation, Snap-on has deployed focused business teams globally.

Distributors
Sales of certain tools and equipment are made through independent distributors who purchase the items from Snap-on and resell them to end users. Hand tools under the BAHCO, Fish and Hook, Lindström, and Williams brands and trade names, for example, are sold through distributors in Europe, North and South America, Asia and certain other parts of the world. Wheel service and other vehicle service equipment are sold through distributors primarily under brands including Hofmann, John Bean, Challenger, Cartec and Blackhawk. Diagnostic and equipment products are marketed through distributors in South America and Asia, and through both a direct sales force and distributors in Europe under the Snap-on, Sun, BAHCO and Blue-Point brands.

E-commerce
Snap-on’s e-commerce development initiatives allow Snap-on to combine the capabilities of the internet with Snap-on’s existing brand sales and distribution strengths to reach new and under-served customer segments. Snap-on offers current and prospective customers online, around-the-clock access to research and purchase products through its public internet website at www.snapon.com. The site features an online catalog of Snap-on hand tools, power tools, tool storage units and diagnostic equipment available to customers in the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada and Australia. E-commerce and certain other system enhancement initiatives are designed to improve productivity and further leverage the one-on-one relationships and service Snap-on has with its current and prospective customers. Sales through the company’s e-commerce distribution channel were not significant in any of the last three years.

Snap-on markets and distributes its products and related services principally to professional tool and equipment users around the world. The two largest market sectors are the vehicle service and repair sector and the industrial sector.

Vehicle Service and Repair Sector
The vehicle service and repair sector has three main customer groups: (i) professional technicians who purchase tools and diagnostic and equipment products for themselves; (ii) other professional customers related to vehicle repair, including owners and managers of independent and OEM dealership service and repair shops who purchase tools and diagnostic and equipment products for use by multiple technicians within a service or repair facility; and (iii) OEMs.

Snap-on provides innovative tool, equipment and business solutions, as well as technical sales support and training, designed to meet technicians’ evolving needs. Snap-on’s mobile van distribution system offers technicians the convenience of purchasing quality tools at their place of business with minimal disruption of their work routine. Snap-on also provides owners and managers of shops, where technicians work, with tools, diagnostic equipment, repair and service information, including electronic parts catalogs and shop management products. Snap-on’s OEM facilitation business provides OEMs with products and services including tools, consulting and facilitation services, which include product procurement, distribution and administrative support to customers for their dealership equipment programs.

Major challenges in the vehicle service and repair sector include the increasing rate of technological change within motor vehicles, vehicle population growth, vehicle life and the resulting effects on the businesses of both our suppliers and customers due to these changes. Snap-on believes it is a meaningful participant in the market sector for vehicle service and repair.

Industrial Sector
Snap-on markets its products and services globally to a broad cross-section of commercial and industrial customers, including maintenance and repair operations; manufacturing and assembly facilities; various government agencies, facilities and operations, including military operations; vocational and technical schools; aerospace and aviation; OEM and service and repair customers; oil and gas developers; mining operations; energy and power generation equipment fabricators and operators; agriculture; infrastructure construction companies; and other customers that require instrumentation, service tools and/or equipment for their product and business needs.
The industrial sector for Snap-on has focused on providing value-added products and services to an increasingly expanding global base of customers in critical industries, particularly those in the market segments of natural resources, aerospace, government and technical education. Through its experienced and dispersed sales organization, industrial “solutioneers” develop unique and highly valued productivity solutions for customers worldwide that leverage Snap-on’s product, service and development capabilities.








SNA's vs. Customers, Data

(Revenue and Income for Trailing 12 Months, in Millions of $, except Employees)



COMPANY NAME MARKET CAP REVENUES INCOME EMPLOYEES
Snap on Inc 12,635.38 4,728.70 890.50 12,300
Aecom 10,932.07 13,075.84 328.01 92,000
Agco Corp 8,376.07 11,511.20 780.30 19,600
Astec Industries Inc. 1,041.07 1,154.40 18.50 3,952
Achari Ventures Holdings Corp. I 125.25 855.20 1.21 214
Briggs and Stratton Corporation 32.41 1,697.15 -212.09 5,480
Beazer Homes Usa Inc. 493.64 2,080.26 182.24 1,063
Calatlantic Group, Inc. 6,610.78 2,450.83 172.31 2,850
Caterpillar Inc 105,500.77 54,031.00 6,758.00 102,300
Century Communities Inc. 1,754.74 4,347.33 580.11 510
Concrete Leveling Systems Inc. 0.00 0.00 -0.05 3
Cnh Industrial N v 17,704.84 33,428.00 1,760.00 69,207
Covanta Holding Corporation 2,793.12 2,034.00 25.00 0
Cavco Industries Inc. 2,575.96 1,885.07 230.39 3,700
Dillard s inc. 5,970.07 6,909.51 955.32 40,000
Deere and Co 114,135.65 45,793.00 5,952.00 69,600
.Dr. Horton Inc. 27,709.52 31,949.80 5,593.00 9,716
Now Inc. 1,202.13 1,883.00 73.00 4,500
Dover Corp 20,407.01 8,218.12 2,541.60 23,000
Deer Valley Corp 0.00 0.00 0.00 200
Emcor Group Inc. 6,140.50 10,461.80 375.46 27,000
Fastenal Co 32,351.14 6,568.90 1,031.40 20,874
Fluor Corporation 4,034.95 12,680.95 -152.53 37,508
Tortec Group Corporation 0.00 -0.06 -0.05 0
Gencor Industries Inc. 141.38 100.45 -1.22 216
Generac Holdings Inc. 0.00 4,065.61 523.52 4,202
Green Brick Partners Inc. 1,479.58 1,713.35 290.54 0
W.w. Grainger Inc. 29,951.51 14,215.00 1,390.00 25,300
Home Depot inc. 338,795.27 152,565.00 16,519.00 415,700
Hd Supply Holdings inc 8,947.43 5,159.50 1,889.20 14,000
Hill International inc. 104.28 396.77 -0.18 4,558
Hovnanian Enterprises Inc 324.11 2,847.91 660.74 2,078
Jacobs Engineering Group Inc. 17,212.98 14,628.26 543.72 55,000
The St. Joe Company 2,543.94 286.57 77.31 61
JOY GLOBAL INC. 0.00 0.00 0.00 0
Kb Home 2,993.97 6,261.15 669.26 1,590
Lennar Corp 25,947.41 29,937.18 4,434.74 9,495
Lgi Homes Inc. 2,644.34 2,821.80 413.92 390
Lowes Companies Inc 142,157.88 95,487.00 8,454.00 320,000
M.d.c. Holdings Inc. 2,600.39 5,384.17 646.58 0
Mi Homes Inc. 1,366.32 3,857.54 433.07 1,008
Meritage Homes Corp 3,258.94 1,648.69 905.55 1,409
Nuverra Environmental Solutions Inc 34.53 97.31 -25.83 0
Nobility Homes Inc. 92.42 42.70 5.22 129
Nvr Inc. 15,442.83 9,663.33 1,526.08 6,100
New Home Co Inc 165.83 497.10 5.23 234
Processa Pharmaceuticals Inc. 51.61 0.00 -11.58 0
Pultegroup Inc 10,603.76 15,084.69 2,245.97 5,249
Pernix Group, Inc. 0.00 0.00 0.00 475
Rowan Companies Plc 1,379.14 1,119.70 -49.90 4,051
Ryland Group Inc 0.00 2,140.76 379.21 1,502
Skyline Champion Corporation 3,979.11 2,422.91 322.29 1,200
Sterling Infrastructure Inc. 791.23 1,785.67 79.13 1,565
Stratus Properties Inc. 283.90 16.82 49.77 114
Terex Corporation 2,692.78 4,025.10 232.70 20,400
Taylor Morrison Home Corp 3,378.83 8,065.31 926.78 113
Toll Brothers Inc. 5,911.76 9,277.37 963.50 3,900
Tutor Perini Corporation 365.09 4,028.17 -13.40 10,626
Tri Pointe Homes Inc. 1,933.44 4,895.81 507.03 1,036
The Toro Company 9,691.62 4,119.62 357.06 6,682
Tetra Tech inc. 8,083.62 1,248.34 263.14 13,000
Textron Inc. 14,823.27 12,467.00 612.00 35,000
Ucp, Inc. -181.42 411.95 16.28 173
Vanjia corporation 155.10 0.02 0.01 1
Versar Inc 4.70 113.47 2.73 556
Wci Communities, Inc. 0.00 0.00 0.00 689
Willdan Group inc. 367.44 385.00 -8.15 637
William Lyon Homes 956.78 2,115.68 104.87 585
Watts Water Technologies Inc 5,217.07 1,918.70 210.70 4,800
Xinyuan Real Estate Co. Ltd. 58.78 1,536.02 -413.26 1,007
Autoweb, Inc. 98.67 138.59 -66.32 228
Autonation Inc. 7,694.47 26,583.80 1,487.20 24,000
Autozone Inc 47,510.52 15,817.36 2,405.33 100,000
Dorman Products Inc. 3,370.62 1,565.60 140.30 1,846
Fenix Parts, Inc. 7.95 133.38 -41.32 651
Carmax Inc. 16,927.31 33,514.43 966.81 27,050
Motorcar Parts America Inc 296.03 665.26 6.33 2,663
O Reilly Automotive Inc 48,651.65 13,737.81 2,136.27 82,167
Standard Motor Products Inc. 903.13 1,362.43 81.44 3,400
Truecar Inc. 234.82 9,987.80 1,445.05 686
SUBTOTAL 1,162,339.82 785,376.26 81,691.52 1,750,799
       
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