I ran trading desks at several major Wall St. firms for 25 years. I learned that TA traders make steady gains until unpredictable singular events occur which usually resulted in large losses and a trip to the exit door. My fundamental traders made less money in the short term but most of them lasted longer and kept their jobs because the companies that they traded usually gained in the long run. The lesson that I learned is don't hire traders that have no fundamental knowledge of the companies that they are trading.
I said that you claim to be a shrewd technical analyst not that you are one. Your analysis is vague and full of qualifiers. You also claim that you bought your shares at lower prices than other people on this board. You sound like a childish braggart. For your information there are many people who bought shares years ago when it was below $5 a share. You get very defensive when challenged. You also need to improve your English by the way. When you are trying to impress people with your knowledge it helps to have a good command of the language that you are using.
He did not say for technical reasons. I have read your posts and it seems you base all your assumptions on T.A. therefore your reasoning is based on totally on charts. Cramer may just not want viewers to risk money on PIII results. Your knowledge is very limited.
Your calculation is based on the assumption that Alibaba remains around the current price and that the numbers they report are believable. Chinese companies financials are under a great deal of scrutiny because it is believed that they are inflating their financials. As far as Yahoo Japans valuation it is only worth what someone is willing to pay for it and that may be a lot less than its current valuation.