INTC - Intel Corporation

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
62.73
+2.18 (+3.60%)
At close: 4:00PM EST
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Previous Close60.55
Open61.04
Bid62.66 x 1200
Ask62.69 x 3200
Day's Range60.97 - 62.85
52 Week Range42.86 - 62.85
Volume29,475,122
Avg. Volume19,196,279
Market Cap282.7B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.91
PE Ratio (TTM)14.68
EPS (TTM)4.27
Earnings DateJan 22, 2020
Forward Dividend & Yield1.26 (2.01%)
Ex-Dividend DateNov 04, 2019
1y Target Est58.28
  • Procter & Gamble, Intel earnings: What to know in markets Thursday
    Yahoo Finance

    Procter & Gamble, Intel earnings: What to know in markets Thursday

    Earnings season is in full swing and several heavyweights are gearing up to report results Thursday including consumer staples giant Procter & Gamble and chipmaker Intel.

  • MarketWatch

    Intel’s volatile earnings forecast

    A January 22 MarketWatch earnings preview that contained comments about Intel from the firm Bernstein identified the wrong analyst who made the comments.

  • Intel’s volatile forecast, Comcast’s changing cycle and airlines’ Boeing drama take earnings stage
    MarketWatch

    Intel’s volatile forecast, Comcast’s changing cycle and airlines’ Boeing drama take earnings stage

    Intel Corp. needs to go back to being boring, but after a rocky 2019, it’s unclear whether the company can return to the way things were.

  • Stocks - S&P Pares Gains as China's New Virus Spreads
    Investing.com

    Stocks - S&P Pares Gains as China's New Virus Spreads

    Investing.com – The S&P; closed about flat Wednesday as news of more deaths from the deadly flu-like virus that originated in China soured investor sentiment, but losses were kept in check by ongoing momentum in tech.

  • 3 High-Yield Tech Stocks for Dividend Investors to Buy Right Now
    Zacks

    3 High-Yield Tech Stocks for Dividend Investors to Buy Right Now

    Check out these three high-yield tech stocks we found using our Zacks Stock Screener that dividend investors might want to buy right now...

  • Nasdaq Rallies To New High As Stocks Rebound, But Boeing Drags The Dow
    Investor's Business Daily

    Nasdaq Rallies To New High As Stocks Rebound, But Boeing Drags The Dow

    The Dow Jones Industrial Average was barely positive near midday Wednesday, as the stock market pared early gains, but the Nasdaq rallied to a new high.

  • Advanced Micro Devices Earnings: What to Look For From AMD
    Investopedia

    Advanced Micro Devices Earnings: What to Look For From AMD

    Advanced Micro Devices reports Q4 earnings after market close on January 28. Can the company boost gross margins?

  • Five Things for Wednesday, including Intel changes and a Senate candidate
    American City Business Journals

    Five Things for Wednesday, including Intel changes and a Senate candidate

    Intel's board leadership is changing. Andy Bryant is stepping down after seven years as the board's chairman, and board members elected Medtronic CEO Omar Ishrak as his replacement on Jan. 15 along with new board member Alyssa Henry of Square. Intel went through big changes during Bryant's time as chairman, particularly in its data-centric businesses, PBJ reporter Malia Spencer explains.

  • MarketWatch

    Dow jumps 34 points on gains in shares of IBM, Intel

    DOW UPDATE The Dow Jones Industrial Average is climbing Wednesday morning with shares of IBM and Intel leading the way for the blue-chip average. Shares of IBM (IBM) and Intel (INTC) have contributed to the blue-chip gauge's intraday rally, as the Dow (DJIA) was most recently trading 34 points higher (0.

  • 5 Spectacular Earnings Charts
    Zacks

    5 Spectacular Earnings Charts

    All eyes are still on the big cap stocks. These 5 companies could set the tone for trading this week.

  • MarketWatch

    IBM, Intel share gains lead Dow's 100-point climb

    DOW UPDATE Shares of IBM and Intel are seeing strong returns Wednesday morning, propelling the Dow Jones Industrial Average into positive territory. The Dow (DJIA) was most recently trading 108 points (0.

  • Bloomberg

    Intel and Softbank Beware. Open Source Is Coming to the Chip Business

    (Bloomberg) -- After revolutionizing software, the open-source movement is threatening to do same to the chip industry.Big technology companies have begun dabbling with RISC-V, which replaces proprietary know-how in a key part of the chip design process with a free standard that anyone can use. While it’s early days, this could create a new crop of processors that compete with Intel Corp. products and whittle away at the licensing business of Arm Holdings Plc.In December, about 2,000 people packed into a Silicon Valley conference to learn about RISC-V, a new set of instructions that control how software communicates with semiconductors. In just a few years, RISC-V has grown from a college teaching tool into an open-source standard being explored by industry giants including Google, Samsung Electronics Co., Alibaba Group Holding Ltd., Qualcomm Inc. and Nvidia Corp.“Most of the major companies are putting substantial efforts into RISC-V,” said Krste Asanovic, a computer scientist at the University of California, Berkeley, who was part of the team that developed the standard. He’s co-founder of SiFive Inc., a startup that sells chip designs based on RISC-V (pronounced “risk five”).Open source harnesses the contributions of multitudes, not just the proprietary ideas of a few companies. New code is shared, so anyone can see it, improve it and build their own contributions on top of it. After being dismissed by giants like Microsoft Corp. in the 1990s, this expanding body of work has become the foundation of the internet, smartphones and many software applications. Last year, IBM bought open-source pioneer Red Hat in the biggest software deal in history. Even Microsoft got on board, acquiring GitHub, the largest repository of open-source code.Opening up even small parts of the chipmaking process is anathema to many in the $400 billion industry. But if enough companies commit to an open-source approach, that could create a shared pool of knowledge that may be hard for Intel and Arm to keep up with.Early developments focus on instruction sets, which govern the basic functions of processors. Only two have mattered for years. One is Intel‘s X86, which dominates computer processors. Buying a chip from Intel or licensee Advanced Micro Devices Inc. is the only real way to use this instruction set. And Intel is the only company that can change it.The other instruction set is the basis of all major smartphone components. It is owned by Arm, a unit of Softbank Group Corp. This can be licensed for a fee, so other companies use it to design their own chips. But again, only Arm can alter the fundamentals.This has left the rest of the industry relying on the innovation of just two companies. That was not a problem for decades because most processors were general-purpose components that got faster and more efficient each year through production advances. Those industry axioms are unraveling, though. The steady march of chip miniaturization has bumped up against the laws of physics, while artificial intelligence and a flood of data from the internet and smartphones require new ways of processing information. A fresh set of instructions will help create better chips to power driverless cars, speech recognition and other AI tasks, RISC-V’s backers say.Google is using RISC-V in its OpenTitan project, which is developing security chips for data center servers and storage devices. “There are a range of other computational tasks, such as machine learning, that could benefit from an open computing architecture,” said Urs Holzle, who has overseen the technical infrastructure of Google’s massive data centers for years.Samsung said it will use SiFive designs in chips it’s making for mobile phone components. RISC-V has appeared in microcontrollers – a basic form of a processor – that are part of more complex chips sold by Qualcomm and Nvidia. Western Digital Corp., one of the largest makers of data-storage devices, plans to use the technology in some products and has open-sourced its designs. Alibaba has announced a chip based on RISC-V and several universities have published open-source designs.There are 200 Chinese members of the RISC-V Foundation, a non-profit group created in 2015 to promote the use of the instruction set. An Indian project developed six processors using the technology.RISC-V specifications are developed, ratified and maintained by the foundation’s technical committee, made up of engineers and other contributors from several member companies. Proposed revisions are posted on GitHub. RISC-V designs can either be free or licensed. While there’s no strict requirement to stick to the official specifications, members have an incentive to make their designs compatible. This gives chip customers multiple options for the blueprints they need to design components that communicate properly with the software, according to backers of the project.It’s still very early days, though. In terms of actual chips created, sold and used, RISC-V is nowhere. Arm’s technology is in almost all the 1.4 billion smartphones made each year. More than 200 million PCs sold annually are based on Intel’s X86 instruction set.One criticism of RISC-V is that it won’t end up saving money because there’s more work involved in using open standards. This echoes complaints raised about Linux and other open-source software when they were gaining ground decades ago.Arm said the idea that RISC-V reduces costs doesn’t make sense. “Innovation goes far beyond an instruction set,” said Tim Whitfield, a vice president of strategy at the company. “Arm’s IP is highly configurable and provides our partners with the flexibility to innovate and differentiate where they can add real value while minimizing risk and cost.”Martin Fink, Western Digital’s former chief technology officer who still advises the CEO, said it’s about spurring innovation in a crucial field that’s still locked down, rather than saving money. “It’s free as in freedom not as in free beer,” he added. “It’s about community and collaboration.”Other RISC-V backers argue that the more-collaborative process will eventually reduce the cost of creating chips, especially for data center operators and other companies that are increasingly designing their own processors, according to David Patterson, a former Berkeley professor and a distinguished engineer at Google. “Companies all over the world are collaborating to develop because it saves them money,” he said.Pressure on the incumbents to step up their game might be the biggest immediate impact of RISC-V. Last year, Arm announced a try-before-you-buy plan with a much lower fee so smaller companies and academic institutions could do exploratory work using its instruction set.Intel said it is adding new instructions that will help with AI processing and other new areas. “Intel engineers have continually advanced the X86 architecture standard, providing best-in-class performance,” the company added in a statement. Qualcomm, one of Arm’s biggest customers, sees room for multiple approaches, including RISC-V, according to Keith Kressin, a senior vice president of product management at Qualcomm.To contact the reporter on this story: Ian King in San Francisco at ianking@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jillian Ward at jward56@bloomberg.net, Alistair Barr, Vlad SavovFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Amid Intel layoff rumors, Nordic Semiconductor looks to ramp hiring in Portland
    American City Business Journals

    Amid Intel layoff rumors, Nordic Semiconductor looks to ramp hiring in Portland

    Rumors of a new reorganization and layoffs at Intel are once again swirling. At the same time several other computing companies and startups are growing offices in the Portland metro.

  • VMware to buy Intel-backed Palo Alto AI network analytics startup
    American City Business Journals

    VMware to buy Intel-backed Palo Alto AI network analytics startup

    The Palo Alto startup was valued at around $65 million after its most recent funding two years ago and had raised about $26.5 million.

  • Intel's new look: Andy Bryant steps down as board chair
    American City Business Journals

    Intel's new look: Andy Bryant steps down as board chair

    For the first time in seven years, chip giant Intel Corp. has a new chairman of the board after Andy Bryant announced his departure last spring. At its Jan. 15 meeting, the board elected lead independent director Omar Ishrak chairman. Ishrak is the chairman and CEO of medical technology company Medtronic.

  • MarketWatch

    Intel installs a new chairman

    Intel Corp. announced Tuesday afternoon that former Chief Financial Officer Andy Bryant stepped down as chairman of the chip maker last week, and will be succeeded by Medtronic PLC Chief Executive Omar Ishrak. Bryant, who said last year he intended to step down in 2020, has been chairman of the company since 2012. Ishrak will be considered an independent chairman. Ishrak will be replaced on the board by Alyssa Henry, a top executive at San Francisco payments company Square Inc. who previously worked for Amazon.com Inc. and Microsoft Corp. Intel is expected to announce fourth-quarter earnings after trading ends on Thursday afternoon.

  • US STOCKS-Wall Street falls as China virus reaches the U.S.
    Reuters

    US STOCKS-Wall Street falls as China virus reaches the U.S.

    Wall Street lost ground on Tuesday, backing away from record highs as a viral outbreak from China found its way to U.S. shores and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) lowered its global economic growth forecast. The indexes extended their losses after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention confirmed the first U.S. case of the coronavirus, which has now killed six people in China.

  • Dow Leads Market Indexes Lower Amid Reports Of First U.S. Coronavirus Case
    Investor's Business Daily

    Dow Leads Market Indexes Lower Amid Reports Of First U.S. Coronavirus Case

    Key market indexes headed south in midday trade, led by the Dow Jones Industrial Average, after CNN reported the first U.S. case of the China coronavirus.

  • Stock Market Sells Off As China Virus Scare Hits U.S.; These 4 Big Name Stocks Shoot Higher
    Investor's Business Daily

    Stock Market Sells Off As China Virus Scare Hits U.S.; These 4 Big Name Stocks Shoot Higher

    The stock market sold off Tuesday after the long holiday weekend on growing fears that China's deadly coronavirus contagion might spread.

  • US STOCKS-China virus outbreak impedes Wall Street rally; Netflix earnings on deck
    Reuters

    US STOCKS-China virus outbreak impedes Wall Street rally; Netflix earnings on deck

    Wall Street's main indexes paused near all-time highs on Tuesday, as concerns about the fallout from a deadly virus outbreak in China and a downbeat growth outlook from the IMF prompted investors to lock in recent gains. The tech-heavy Nasdaq, however, hit a record in late morning trade, helped by positive research recommendations on Tesla Inc and Intel Corp. 71% of the 46 S&P 500 companies that have reported results so far, have topped Wall Street's profit estimates, according to Refinitiv IBES data.

  • Intel earnings: How Intel figures in data-center recovery is key
    MarketWatch

    Intel earnings: How Intel figures in data-center recovery is key

    Intel Corp. is looking to hand in its second quarter of revenue growth in a row after sales stalled at the beginning of 2019 as data-center sales growth seeks to offset declines in the chip maker’s largest segment.

  • What's in Store for Semiconductor ETFs in Q4 Earnings?
    Zacks

    What's in Store for Semiconductor ETFs in Q4 Earnings?

    As most companies in this space have seen no negative earnings estimate revisions and have a favorable Zacks Rank, semiconductor ETFs might continue to see smooth trading in the weeks ahead.

  • Five Things for Tuesday, including Intel layoff reports
    American City Business Journals

    Five Things for Tuesday, including Intel layoff reports

    Layoffs could be looming for one of Oregon's biggest private employers. Intel's Data Center Group could make job cuts of 25 to 33 percent, according to tech websites as well as the Oregonian. An Intel spokesperson would not comment on the reports to the Portland Business Journal on Friday, but noted that the company will hold its fourth-quarter conference call Thursday.