|Bid||103.62 x 800|
|Ask||111.88 x 1800|
|Day's Range||103.72 - 107.51|
|52 Week Range||76.62 - 124.79|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.52|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||26.44|
|Earnings Date||Nov 18, 2019 - Nov 22, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.16 (1.99%)|
|1y Target Est||116.58|
Analog Devices, Inc. (NASDAQ: ADI) reported Wednesday morning fiscal third-quarter results, which came in better than management expected although against previously reduced guidance. Morgan Stanley analyst Craig Hettenbach maintains an Equal-weight rating on Analog Devices with a price target lifted from $97 to $100. Analog Devices faced a higher bar in its earnings report compared to some of its peers due to elevated investor sentiment in the name, Hettenbach wrote in a note.
Chipmaker Analog Devices on Wednesday beat Wall Street's targets for its fiscal third quarter, but disappointed with its guidance. The Analog Devices earnings news pushed ADI stock lower.
Analog Devices' (ADI) strong momentum in communications market benefits fiscal third-quarter results. However, weak performance in industrial, consumer and automotive markets remains a headwind.
Analog Devices (ADI) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 3.28% and 1.95%, respectively, for the quarter ended July 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
Analog Devices (NASDAQ: ADI ) reported third-quarter earnings of $1.26 per share, which beat the analyst consensus estimate of $1.22 by 3.28%. This is a 17.65% decrease over earnings of $1.53 per share ...
Shares of Analog Devices Inc. slumped 2.1% in premarket trading Wednesday after the chip maker reported a fiscal third-quarter profit and revenue that beat expectations, but provided a mixed fourth-quarter outlook. Net income for the quarter to Aug. 3 fell to $362.4 million, or 97 cents a share, from $408.6 million, or $1.08 a share, in the same period a year ago. Excluding non-recurring items, adjusted earnings per share declined to $1.26 from $1.51, but was above the FactSet consensus of $1.22. Revenue fell 5% to $1.48 billion, but topped the FactSet consensus of $1.45 billion, as industrial, consumer and communications segment revenue beat expectations while automotive revenue missed. For the fourth quarter, the company expects adjusted EPS of $1.22 plus-or-minus 7 cents ($1.15-$1.29), compared with the FactSet consensus of $1.29, and revenue of $1.45 billion +/- $50 million ($1.40 billion-$1.50 billion), while expectations are for $1.49 billion. Chief Executive Vincent Roche said "these uncertain times do not seem to be abating in the near term," but stressed that the company has navigated macroeconomic challenges before. The stock has run up 28.5% year to date through Tuesday, while the PHLX Semiconductor Index has run up 29.8% and the S&P 500 has gained 15.7%.
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / August 21, 2019, 2018 / Analog Devices, Inc. (NASDAQ: ADI ) will be discussing their earnings results in their 2019 Third Quarter Earnings to be held on August 21, 2019 at 10:00 ...
NORWOOD, Mass.-- -- Revenue of $1.48 billion with B2B markets down 3% year-over-year Operating Cash Flow of $2.3 billion and Free Cash Flow of $2.0 billion on a trailing twelve months basis Returned over $300 million to shareholders in the third quarter through dividends and share repurchases Analog Devices, Inc. , a leading global high-performance analog technology company, today announced financial ...
The chipmaker's GAAP earnings - off 11% - and the adjusted number both beat forecasts as chip demand related to 5G and electric vehicles strengthened. The macro environment remains `challenging.'
Analog Devices, Inc. is expected to report net income of $457.7 million, or $1.22 a share, on sales of $1.5 billion before the market opens on Wednesday, based on a FactSet survey of 21 analysts. It reported net income of $398.8 million. The company offered guidance of $1.15 to 1.29 a share at the time of its last earnings report on May. 22.
Analog Devices' (ADI) strength in end-markets served should likely aid the upcoming results. However, softness in the consumer market and geopolitical uncertainty may impact its fiscal Q3 earnings.
In a big week for retail earnings, we’ll also see reports from Target, TJX, and Salesforce.com. Fed Chairman Jerome Powell will speak at the central bank’s annual meeting.
Cree's (CREE) fourth-quarter fiscal 2019 results are likely to benefit from ongoing momentum in Wolfspeed business amid Huawei blacklisting and other macroeconomic headwinds.
For beginners, it can seem like a good idea (and an exciting prospect) to buy a company that tells a good story to...
Analog Devices (ADI) doesn't possess the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely earnings beat in its upcoming report. Get prepared with the key expectations.
(Bloomberg) -- An Indian startup that aims to use artificial intelligence to deliver faster and more personalized customer support for corporate clients is raising $51 million in funding from investors including March Capital Partners and Chiratae Ventures.Uniphore Software Systems Pvt, based in Chennai and Palo Alto, Calif., plans to use the emerging technology to change the labor-intensive business of call centers, displacing workers with machines. Former Cisco Systems Inc. Chief Executive Officer John Chambers’ JC2 Ventures owns about 10% of the startup. Existing backers also include Analog Devices Inc. founder Ray Stata and Infosys Ltd. billionaire co-founder Kris Gopalakrishnan.Umesh Sachdev, 33, founded the company in 2008 with his engineering classmate Ravi Saraogi. They are competing with technology giants like Google, Microsoft Corp. and International Business Machines Corp. as well as at least a dozen AI startups to automate the $350 billion call center industry, helping agents deliver more useful support while decreasing the number of infuriating and ineffectual experiences.“This is one of the largest rounds in an area of deep tech already seeing a lot of investor activity,” CEO Sachdev said in a telephone interview. “It represents the coming of age of conversational AI.”He declined to reveal the startup’s valuation, but said it is “one step away from turning into a unicorn,” the tech industry’s term for a value of $1 billion or more.Voice bots and automated messaging systems are already changing the world of call centers, and experts reckon the majority of human workers will be driven to obsolescence by artificial intelligence. By 2021, about 70% of organizations will integrate AI to assist employee productivity, researcher Gartner Inc forecast earlier this year.Using messaging apps, chatbots and speech-based assistants, so-called conversational artificial intelligence automates communication and delivers personalized experiences. “Virtual agents are gaining ubiquity via smartphones and messaging platforms to support customer care, marketing and employee efficiency,” said Dan Miller, the lead analyst with Saint Paul, Minnesota-based Opus Research.Sachdev estimates that the U.S. alone has 3.9 million call center workers and those numbers will steadily diminish as companies adopt new technologies. “Humans will shift from taking mundane calls to enhancing knowledge and teaching AI what is the good answer and how to resolve issues,” he said.Uniphore will use the funds to hire talent, invest in research and development and accelerate expansion, particularly in its primary market in North America. The startup plans to increase its engineering and development operations to 200 employees in India by the year end, while another 60 will be based in the U.S. and 40 in Europe and Asia Pacific. Its customers include BNP Paribas SA, Genpact Ltd., NTT Data Corp., and PNB MetLife.“Indian entrepreneurs are going from slow-followers to fast-innovators,” said Chambers in an interview earlier this year, explaining why he’s backing Uniphore. “I see a young breed of founders who are hungry for a piece of the future.”To contact the reporter on this story: Saritha Rai in Bangalore at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Peter Elstrom at firstname.lastname@example.org, Edwin ChanFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
(Bloomberg) -- Semiconductor companies are wincing as consumers around the globe are buying fewer cars amid continuing trade tensions between the U.S. and China.China has been a pain point for the sector as the two countries continue to spar on trade, and chipmakers had braced for slumping demand in the country to dent performance. The automotive sector has emerged as one of the biggest sources of weakness and is now threatening to dampen the chances of a recovery in the latter half of the year.It has so far been an unfortunate year for automakers, as global sales shrank 6.5% from a year earlier in the first quarter of 2019, and 7% in the next three months, according to Bloomberg Intelligence. China led the decline with car sales in the country falling for 12 consecutive months through June, amid slowing economic growth, trade-related turmoil, and a weak consumer demand, exacerbated by newer and stricter emissions rules. With the U.S. and China ratcheting the turmoil up a notch this week, some say the risks of tariffs on auto imports is now higher.Many auto parts suppliers, as well as Ford Motor Co., have reported disappointing results and issued weak forecasts for the year, citing the China slowdown. And now the effect is rippling through the rest of the supply chain, hurting chipmakers and other industrial manufacturers.“China weakness was expected, but in all honesty, we were expecting a trade deal by now,” Piper Jaffray & Co. analyst Harsh Kumar said in an interview. Kumar, who covers semiconductor stocks, said the companies supplying the automotive market were still seeing growth in radar and electrification-related products, while the traditional, gas engine segment is getting hit hard.Most of the automotive chip manufacturers have a larger piece of their business associated with traditional auto, and “that is not doing so well because there isn’t any market share or penetration to be gained; it is simply a units game,” Kumar said, referring to the fewer number of cars being sold.Maxim Integrated Products Inc., which makes chips that are used in various parts of a car including lighting, infotainment and driver assistance systems, said it expected the calendar third quarter to be slow, due to a “soft environment” for automotive production. The company’s battery management systems used in electric vehicles will also have fewer shipments, given the market uncertainty in China, the company said.The concerns were echoed by NXP Semiconductors NV, which makes components that help a car to sense its environment and process that data. Maxim and NXP’s customers include auto suppliers such as Aptiv Plc, Lear Corp. and Visteon Corp. as well as Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV. Other chipmakers with substantial auto market exposure include Infineon Technologies AG, Analog Devices Inc., Texas Instruments Inc., and Microchip Technology Inc.Meanwhile, Rockwell Automation Inc., which counts both automotive and semiconductor sectors among its customers, saw both markets decline in the quarter ending June 30.“Overall, the combination of production cuts and reductions in component inventory is having an significant impact,” Morgan Stanley’s Craig Hettenbach, who covers semiconductors, said in an email interview. The analyst said that while the weakness is most pronounced in China, Europe has also been below expectations from the beginning of the year. “There is a lot of focus on when China will provide incentives to stimulate demand, but company and investor expectations for stimulus are pretty low right now,” Hettenbach said.A respite is not expected anytime soon. According to Moody’s, global vehicle sales are expected to fall 3.8% in 2019, amid further weakening demand in China and Western Europe. The latest round of trade war-related tarriffs could make matters even worse.To contact the reporter on this story: Esha Dey in New York at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Brad Olesen at firstname.lastname@example.org, Jennifer Bissell-Linsk, Morwenna ConiamFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
President & CEO of Analog Devices Inc (30-Year Financial, Insider Trades) Vincent Roche (insider trades) sold 10,000 shares of ADI on 08/01/2019 at an average price of $118.43 a share. Continue reading...
Warren Buffett famously said, 'Volatility is far from synonymous with risk.' It's only natural to consider a company's...
Analog Devices, Inc. was recently recognized by Forbes magazine and the Silicon Valley Business Journal for providing industry-leading benefits and a work culture that has led to strong employee satisfaction and pride.