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Xiaomi Corporation (1810.HK)

HKSE - HKSE Delayed Price. Currency in HKD
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21.850-0.500 (-2.24%)
At close: 4:08PM HKT
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Neutralpattern detected
Previous Close22.350
Bid21.800 x 0
Ask21.850 x 0
Day's Range21.550 - 22.550
52 Week Range8.350 - 26.950
Avg. Volume200,461,638
Market Cap667.771B
Beta (5Y Monthly)1.51
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateAug 26, 2020
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est17.65
Fair Value is the appropriate price for the shares of a company, based on its earnings and growth rate also interpreted as when P/E Ratio = Growth Rate. Estimated return represents the projected annual return you might expect after purchasing shares in the company and holding them over the default time horizon of 5 years, based on the EPS growth rate that we have projected.
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    • 3 5G Stocks to Buy Right Now
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      3 5G Stocks to Buy Right Now

      T-Mobile got the ball rolling with nationwide rollout of 5G after its acquisition of Sprint earlier this year, but AT&T and Verizon weren't far behind. Now the marketing campaigns have begun with a fervor, touting "free" 5G access with unlimited data plans to get consumers to purchase a new 5G-enabled phone. Three stocks to buy now for the long 5G haul are Xilinx (NASDAQ: XLNX), Uniti Group (NASDAQ: UNIT), and Xiaomi (OTC: XIACF).

    • 4 Semiconductor Stocks Making the Guts of Everything Electronic

      4 Semiconductor Stocks Making the Guts of Everything Electronic

      Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) had its minor moment in the media earlier this week as it presented more of its iPhones. The phones are finally catching up with bigger competitors such as Samsung Electronics (SSNLF,005930 Korea), Xiaomi (OTCMKTS:XIACY) and ZTE (OTCMKTS:ZTCOY) by containing transmission chips and software to operate on fifth-generation (5G) wireless standards. 5G is not really in the U.S. yet, but is increasingly in China and South Korea. But the company is at least trying to be relevant. Behind the glass and painted cases of modern phones are a host of semiconductors that the company had little to do with in creating or producing. Like for most of Apple products, they do the marketing — others do the work. But it is a good news peg to discuss the semiconductor chips that are so vital for the world’s electronic gadgets, as well as everything else from our cars to planes and even the refrigerator in your kitchen.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips Everyone tends to focus on the big brand names in technology, not the companies that do the grunt work to make the guts of modern products. Hence companies like Apple get lots of headlines and companies that I am presenting to you include some that aren’t household names. They should be, though, if you are investing in more of the new-new things coming to the market. Founders Semiconductors, or chips, are firmly in the vernacular of technology investors. But I would argue that not many understand the process of getting from silicon to the finished product that makes a gadget work when you hit the power button. Foundries are extremely capital-intensive facilities that come with all sorts of massive barriers to entry. They need lots of space and can be highly environmentally disruptive, both in construction as well as in operation. And permits from governments, from national to local entities, can be very, very difficult to get. I remember many years ago in Shanghai, I was invited to an initial presentation by a coop led by Siemens (OTCMKTS:SIEGY) about a new fabrication plant that was getting built in south-central China. The project was supposed to get done in under a year — which seemed impossible anywhere beyond China. They took a small mountain and leveled it, making a clear building site with access to transportation of raw materials and finished chips. And then they built and finished it all ahead of schedule and the plant is still humming along today. This, of course, would never happen in the U.S. But that’s yet another great thing about China when it comes to business. 7 Dividend Stocks To Buy For Adventurous Investors  And China remains the go-to nation for foundries, along with some regional locations. And despite all of the bluster over competition – China and its regional partners are the go-to places for getting chips made from start to finish. Here are some of the companies that I would have you take a look at if you are interested in investing in what’s behind the brands of electronics that make it all happen. Samsung Electronics Taiwan Semiconductor (NYSE:TSM) Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation (OTCMKTS:SMICY) United Microelectronics Corporation (NYSE:UMC) Samsung Electronics Samsung Electronics is a Korea-based behemoth that has a great relationship with China and the region when it comes to manufacturing just about everything electronic. It is one of the globe’s leaders in foundries for chips. That in turn feeds its own needs for its own high-value-added products as well as supplying others. This company should be in any portfolio that wants to be exposed to the best of technology, including foundries. Source: Samsung Electronics Revenue – Source: Bloomberg Revenue for the company continues to expand year after year with the past decade showing gains averaging 7.51% on a compound annual growth rate basis (CAGR). Of course, foundries are just one business — along with batteries (including processing all sorts of very nasty chemicals to make them happen) as well as countless finished industrial and consumer products. But with nearly everything from soup to nuts in its operations, its operating margin is very impressive at 12.1%, demonstrating its cost controls and excellent management. This, in turn, drives an impressive return on shareholder’s equity of 7.5%. Dividends are getting better, running at a yield of 2.4%. And with lots and lots of cash and pretty much no real debt, the company is the best to start with in the chip business. Source: Samsung Electronics Total Return – Source: Bloomberg The shares in U.S. dollars have been a consistent performer with the past decade alone generating a return of 354.81% for an average annual equivalent return of 16.34%. One thing to note — you may have to call your broker for execution, and this may or may not incur a fee. Taiwan Semiconductor (TSM) Taiwan Semiconductor (TSM, 2330 Taipei) is a Chinese behemoth in the chips business headquartered in Hsinchu on the island of Formosa. Like for Samsung, Taiwan Semi provides a litany of chips and related products that generally are done under contract with a who’s-who in the electronics markets. It has massive foundries throughout China and its territories and works well with governments in its plant and foundry developments. And it in turn generally controls one of the largest percentages of chips made in any given year for customers around the globe. Revenue from its more focused product line on chips and components continues to rise. Over the past decades, the company has achieved revenue gains running at 12.56% on a CAGR basis. Source: Taiwan Semiconductor Revenue – Source: Bloomberg Its margin is much better than for the much more diverse Samsung, and is running currently at 34.8%. 9 Stocks to Buy for a Wild Ride in October And in turn, this drives a return on shareholder equity at a whopping 29.1%. Source: Taiwan Semiconductor Total Return – Source: Bloomberg The shares have returned 989.02% over the trailing decade for an annual equivalent return of 26.95% including a dividend yield of 2.2%. And with lots of cash and little debt, the company is set to continue to expand as needed. Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation (SMICY) Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation (SMICY, 981 Hong Kong) is also known as SMIC. It, too, has some of the leading foundries in China and does a great job of running them from its headquarters in Shanghai. Like for Taiwan Semi, SMIC does a lot of contract work — which makes for a broad play on chips and the overall demand for electronic goods. Source: SMIC Revenue – Source: Bloomberg Revenue has a long-term history of steady growth, with the average running at 10.43% on a CAGR basis. The company has a bit less cash on hand and a bit more debt — which can be more common for larger-scale Chinese companies. But at only 24.00% of assets, it is not an issue — nor should it limit growth, as it is well-supported by the government. Source: SMIC Total Return – Source: Bloomberg The stock has been plodding along for many years until the last two — but since then, it has returned 190.14%, for a quick average annual equivalent of 70.21%. It is also a cheaper stock like Samsung as its stock is valued at a low 2.07 times its intrinsic value (book). No dividend yield, but it does make for a value buy in the foundry space. United Microelectronics (UMC) United Microelectronics Corporation (UMC, 2303 Taipei) is more commonly known as UMC. And the company makes a variety of semiconductor chips and integrated circuit chips for a litany of companies, from consumer to industrials. It has major Chinese foundries and assembly facilities, and since its founding back in 1980, it has continued to earn contracts year in and year out from customers around the world. Source: UMC Revenue – Source: Bloomberg Revenue has been gaining at a bit more of a steady, if not subdued  level compared to its foundry peers. Gains average only at 2.71% on a CAGR basis. And margins are tighter than for its cross-town rival Taiwan Semi at a more subdued level of 3.2%. But with more cash and controlled debt, the company is still a go-to maker with ample government support. Source: UMC Total Return – Source: Bloomberg Shares have had a history of muted return until the past two years – but still have garnered some 250.39% for shareholders over the past five years. 7 Big Tech Stocks to Buy for Blockchain and Crypto Exposure And with a dividend yielding 2.50% and shares even cheaper at 1.83 times intrinsic value – closer to the absolute bargain of Samsung it does make for a value in the foundry market. On the date of publication, Neil George did not hold (either directly or indirectly) any positions in the securities mentioned in this article.  As the editor of Profitable Investing, Neil George helps long-term investors achieve their growth & income goals with less risk. With 30+ years of experience in the financial markets, Neil recommends undiscovered and underappreciated companies that offer subscribers double-digit yields now and triple-digit returns over time.   More From InvestorPlace Forget The Election… Pick These Stocks for the Win in 2021 Why Everyone Is Investing in 5G All WRONG America’s #1 Stock Picker Reveals His Next 1,000% Winner Revolutionary Tech Behind 5G Rollout Is Being Pioneered By This 1 Company The post 4 Semiconductor Stocks Making the Guts of Everything Electronic appeared first on InvestorPlace.

    • IPhone Delay Interrupts That Supply Chain Rhythm

      IPhone Delay Interrupts That Supply Chain Rhythm

      (Bloomberg Opinion) -- For the first time since 2011, Apple Inc. didn’t release a version of its flagship iPhone in September. That delay has had a massive ripple effect through its network of vendors, which makes parsing supply-chain data even more challenging than usual.Since at least March, we knew that the next installment of the iconic device would be pushed back due to Covid-19. The pandemic initially hit manufacturing lines in China, but continued to impact the rest of the global lineup of companies that contribute to the product, all the way back to the team that develops it in Cupertino.Foxconn Technology Group is the most obvious example. Its Hon Hai Precision Industry Co. unit, which assembles iPhones at factories chiefly in China, posted a 21% drop in September sales Monday. It’s not alone. Largan Precision Co., which makes camera lenses for smartphones, reported a decrease of 22%. The declines resulted in a 7% fall in third-quarter revenue at Hon Hai, the largest for that period in over a decade. Largan had it worse, plummeting 20% for the quarter. Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co., the major provider of chips for gadgets, is expected to post 11% quarterly growth when it reports sales Thursday. That’s respectable, but slower than recent quarters and could be further hurt by a a strengthening Taiwan dollar.What makes the conundrum more revealing, and at the same time confusing, are the different tales being told at these companies. Largan’s woes, for example, aren’t limited to the iPhone delay. The September decline wasn’t a one-time event, and actually followed double-digit drops in the previous two months, partly reflecting developments at Huawei Technologies Co. and Xiaomi Corp.“Weakening demand for premium smartphone lenses and order cuts from Huawei are the two major factors weighing on product prices and lens shipments,” Bloomberg Intelligence analyst Charles Shum wrote this week of Largan. “Huawei, Xiaomi and other smartphone makers are expected to focus on selling more mid- and low-end models to maintain sales volume during the pandemic crisis.”The takeaway here is that consumers may not be rejecting the latest iPhone itself, but simply saving their money and opting not to buy any new top-end smartphone amid the global economic uncertainty. Alternatively, the work-from-home trend and lack of other places to spend money (autumn in Paris, anyone?) could spur people to upgrade.With the iPhone to be revealed next week, and the sales launch likely to be absent the ritual queues outside Apple retail stores, we won’t know how well it’s doing until press releases (to be glowing, of course) and news reports (fawning, perhaps) roll in during subsequent weeks. Market researchers may be able to give us hints by late October.One of the comforting aspects of a September iPhone release was how it allowed revenue at suppliers to be broken into two distinct phases: ramp-up, reveal, and release in the third quarter; followed by momentum and holiday-season demand in the fourth. This year, it will be crammed into just one period. The first weeks of November and December will be critical for the analysts, traders and investors who parse supply-chain data to get a handle on the world’s biggest tech company. Well before firms report quarterly revenue, Taiwanese companies are required to announce monthly sales. If October numbers, to be reported by Nov. 10, don’t show massive spikes, then expect an overreaction in tech stocks. Some bulls will hold on for November data, out in early December, to prove themselves right. Many will wonder whether such data shows true strength, or is merely catch-up demand from a delayed release. But we won’t get a fuller picture until early January, after the quarter is closed.This all means that not only must consumers wait longer to get their hands on the shiny new toy, but supply chain watchers will be left on tenterhooks longer than usual.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Tim Culpan is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering technology. He previously covered technology for Bloomberg News.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.