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Dell Computer Corporation (DELL) Message Board

  • value_oriented_123 value_oriented_123 Nov 22, 2012 11:53 AM Flag

    Cramer | HPQ | Value Investing | DELL |

    This is a test

    as Yahoo does not taking my post.

    SortNewest  |  Oldest  |  Most Replied Expand all replies
    • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money comes from you and us little guys.

      When HPQ was in its hey days, I didn't buy because it was too expensive. We then witnessed it steadily falling from about $50 to $20, then $18. And at this level, thinking it a bargain, some probably could have started buying into it. If it was on margin, it would have been a total loss. Margin buying is extremely risky. Diversification also is a must in any portfolio. My self restraint from trading HPQ and value-based research allowed me to steer clear of the stock. Never did I own a single share of HPQ. Of course not when it was arouond $12 pending the acquisition of Compaq a decade ago. Now the stock is at under $12 again, bottom fishers may be watching. My view is it is still a wait and see situation, as it will need quite a few years to turn itself around both top and bottom lines wise. Its huge debts burden is a big negative, and a lot of its debts will come due in the next two years.

      As shown in my previous posts, it will take only 2-3 years to get all your investment money back if one buy up the whole company at this current price of about $9, and still sit at your corner CEO office and own 100% of the business, which at current rate, will continue to generate $3-5 billion cash flow from operation annually. Isn't is a cash cow? As tremendous amount of money will be made on this stock anyway, there is no reason that little guys like me can't take advantage of it. So let's make some money for our families in these next 24 months. Big boys know. They are now quitely accumulating it. I observed that retail is selling due to margin calls pressure, and those rich greedy big boys are happily taking their shares. The current price is at depressed, compressed and suppressed level. It would therefore be fantastic if one is able to make use of this extremely exceptional Dell buying opportunity.

      I am on very light margin, and full diversification as it has always been. I won't tell you to sell your house to buy a stock. Investment is an art in life. It should be a balanced approach in terms of all your own criteria. Though I see Dell as having the most compelling risk/reward ratio in the universe where we live, my portfolio still stretches boardly across different industry segments. I buy drugs, as well as biotech too.

      Happy Thanksgiving And Smart And Confident Investing!

    • This is a test again.

      • 4 Replies to value_oriented_123
      • We can't post. Why?

      • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money comes from you and us little guys.

        When HPQ was in its hey days, I didn't buy because it was too expensive. We then witnessed it steadily falling from about $50 to $20, then $18. And at this level, thinking it a bargain, some probably could have started buying into it. If it was on margin, it would have been a total loss. Margin buying is extremely risky. Diversification also is a must in any portfolio. My self restraint from trading HPQ and value-based research allowed me to steer clear of the stock. Never did I own a single share of HPQ. Of course not when it was arouond $12 pending the acquisition of Compaq a decade ago. Now the stock is at under $12 again, bottom fishers may be watching. My view is it is still a wait and see situation, as it will need quite a few years to turn itself around both top and bottom lines wise. Its huge debts burden is a big negative, and a lot of its debts will come due in the next two years.

        As shown in my previous posts, it will take only 2-3 years to get all your investment money back if one buy up the whole company at this current price of about $9, and still sit at your corner CEO office and own 100% of the business, which at current rate, will continue to generate $3-5 billion cash flow from operation annually. Isn't is a cash cow? As tremendous amount of money will be made on this stock anyway, there is no reason that little guys like me can't take advantage of it. So let's make some money for our families in these next 24 months. Big boys know. They are now quitely accumulating it. I observed that retail is selling due to margin calls pressure, and those rich greedy big boys are happily taking their shares. The current price is at depressed, compressed and suppressed level. It would therefore be fantastic if one is able to make use of this extremely exceptional Dell buying opportunity.

        I am on very light margin, and full diversification as it has always been. I won't tell you to sell your house to buy a stock. Investment is an art in life. It should be a balanced approach in terms of all your own criteria. Though I see Dell as having the most compelling risk/reward ratio in the universe where we live, my portfolio still stretches boardly across different industry segments. I buy drugs, as well as biotech too.

        Happy Thanksgiving And Smart And Confident Investing!

      • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your

      • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money comes from you and us little guys.

    • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have a substantial loss on the stock. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy high and sell low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money comes from you and us little guys.

    • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money come from you and us little guys.

    • Remember when was the last time when Cramer recommended buying HPQ? If you listened to him and bought, you would have lost everything. Like stock analysts, they tell you to buy at high and sell at low. Cramer would shift your personal wealth to the Wall Street. Wall Streeters make money every year, and that money comes from you and us little guys.

      When HPQ was in its hey days, I didn't buy because it was too expensive. We then witnessed it steadily falling from about $50 to $20, then $18. And at this level, thinking it a bargain, some probably could have started buying into it. If it was on margin, it would have been a total loss. Margin buying is extremely risky. Diversification also is a must in any portfolio. My self restraint from trading HPQ and value-based research allowed me to steer clear of the stock. Never did I own a single share of HPQ. Of course not when it was arouond $12 pending the acquisition of Compaq a decade ago. Now the stock is at under $12 again, bottom fishers may be watching. My view is it is still a wait and see situation, as it will need quite a few years to turn itself around both top and bottom lines wise. Its huge debts burden is a big negative, and a lot of its debts will come due in the next two years.

      As shown in my previous posts, it will take only 2-3 years to get all your investment money back if one buy up the whole company at this current price of about $9, and still sit at your corner CEO office and own 100% of the business, which at current rate, will continue to generate $3-5 billion cash flow from operation annually. Isn't is a cash cow? As tremendous amount of money will be made on this stock anyway, there is no reason that little guys like me can't take advantage of it. So let's make some money for our families in these next 24 months. Big boys know. They are now quitely accumulating it. I observed that retail is selling due to margin calls pressure, and those rich greedy big boys are happily taking their shares. The current price is at depressed, compressed and suppressed level. It would therefore be fantastic if one is able to make use of this extremely exceptional Dell buying opportunity.

      I am on very light margin, and full diversification as it has always been. I won't tell you to sell your house to buy a stock. Investment is an art in life. It should be a balanced approach in terms of all your own criteria. Though I see Dell as having the most compelling risk/reward ratio in the universe where we live, my portfolio still stretches boardly across different industry segments. I buy drugs, as well as biotech too.

      Happy Thanksgiving And Smart And Confident Investing!

 

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