|Bid||59.81 x 1100|
|Ask||59.98 x 1200|
|Day's Range||59.78 - 60.81|
|52 Week Range||28.79 - 63.07|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.65|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||20.93|
|Earnings Date||Feb 12, 2020 - Feb 17, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.84 (1.39%)|
|1y Target Est||67.04|
Applied Materials (AMAT) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
We found three semiconductor stocks with the help of our Zacks Stock Screener that investors might want to consider buying for 2020...
The main U.S. stock indexes were steady, but semiconductor stocks rose in response to a report saying sales of chip-making equipment will rise next year.
Boeing and Home Depot hurt the Dow Jones Industrial Average. But tech stocks, especially in the chip sector, helped the Nasdaq rally.
Analysts are picking their favorite S&P; 500 stocks for 2020. Most are beat-up stocks. But some of these top picks for next year are true leaders.
The three major indexes are currently at a striking distance from their yearly gains in 2013, which was the best year for Wall Street after the great recession.
Bullish chart patterns yield optimal buy points for stocks, but downward-sloping trend lines can often yield earlier entries.
SANTA CLARA, Calif., Dec. 05, 2019 -- Applied Materials, Inc. today announced that its Board of Directors has approved a quarterly cash dividend of $0.21 per share payable on.
Among top semiconductor stocks, AMAT stock has shown bullish price action after a breakout from a base with a 52.52 buy point.
ROE helps investors distinguish profit-generating companies from profit burners and is useful in determining the financial health of a company.
Anaplan, Ryder System, Applied Materials, Ubiquiti and Aspen Technology highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day
Finding strong stocks with solid growth needn't be a tradeoff with your environmental, social and governance values. Check out these 50 Best ESG Companies.
December is the best month in which to bet that the stock-market’s winners will keep on winning. Consider two portfolios, one equally divided among the 10% of stocks with the highest trailing returns (the “winners” portfolio) and the other containing the 10% of stocks with the worst (the “losers” portfolio). Since 1926, according to data from Dartmouth University finance professor Kenneth French, this winners portfolio beat the losers portfolio by an average of 0.93% during the first 11 months of the year.
"Since 2006, value stocks (IVE vs IVW) have underperformed 11 of the 13 calendar years and when they beat growth, it wasn't by much. Cumulatively, through this week, it has been a 122% differential (up 52% for value vs up 174% for growth). This appears to be the longest and most severe drought for value […]