|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||40.85 - 41.32|
|52 Week Range||39.06 - 58.45|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||31.17|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.66 (1.62%)|
|1y Target Est||83.38|
Japan's Nikkei share average rose to a one-month high on Tuesday as a weak yen lifted exporters, offsetting weakness in machinery stocks after data showed China's growth momentum is cooling. Toyota Motor Corp advanced 1.3 percent and Nissan Motor Co added 0.8 percent. China reported on Monday that its economic growth slowed in the second quarter and that factory output growth in June weakened to a two-year low, a worrying sign for investment and exporters as a trade war with the United States intensifies.
Japan's Nikkei share average rose to hover at 3-1/2-week highs on Tuesday as a weak yen lifted exporters, offsetting weakness in machinery stocks hurt by weak Chinese economic data. Toyota Motor Corp advanced 1.3 percent and Nissan Motor Co added 0.7 percent. On the other hand, concern about the strength of China's economy put machinery makers under pressure.
Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker may ultimately be another port, but it’s an extremely entertaining, polished port.
With smartphone sales losing steam, Apple’s (NASDAQ:AAPL) long-term performance puts increased reliance on its Services division, led by revenue from the App Store. The App Store turns 10 on July 10, and it’s in a position to be more important than ever for Apple’s long-term success.
This article is a part of InvestorPlace’s Best ETFs for 2018 contest. Robert Waldo’s pick for the contest is the ETFMG Video Game Tech ETF (NYSEARCA:GAMR). The ETFMG Video Game Tech ETF has managed to power through half of 2018 without getting deep into the red, and it is in sixth place out of the other 10 ETFs in InvestorPlace’s Best ETFs for 2018 contest.
Nintendo (OTCMKTS:NTDOY) and Microsoft (NASDAQ:MSFT) have seen their game console fortunes taking opposite trajectories. Nintendo stock has exploded out of the Wii U gutter on massive Switch sales, while the Xbox One has been somewhat of a disappointment. One thing both companies can agree on is taking down Sony (NYSE:SNE), maker of this console generation’s runaway sales leader — the PlayStation 4.
TOKYO—Japanese videogame publisher Capcom Co. may bring more high-end games to Nintendo Co.’s Switch in a cloud-based streaming service, one sign that videogames could follow a path already well established for movies and music. Capcom, based in Osaka, released a cloud version of its “Resident Evil 7” for the Switch game machine in Japan last month, charging about $18 for 180 days of access compared with as much as $50 for those who download the game for other devices. Now the maker of Mega Man, Street Fighter and Monster Hunter franchises is looking at other titles to include in its cloud service, people with direct knowledge of the matter at Capcom said.
Instead, tech firms heavily emphasize connectivity, which represents the core basis of the “internet of things.” Considering the trend toward IoT, you’ll want to consider internet of things stocks sooner rather than later. In short, the internet of things refers to the connectivity among everyday, digital devices to the internet. Simply put, the IoT progression will never cease.
For anyone who’s ever marveled at Nintendo’s vivid, phantasmagoric, zoologically ornate video games, visiting the company’s understated home in Kyoto, Japan, can be disorienting at first. Smartphones, some analysts maintained, were the future of video games—not sleek, meticulously crafted $299.99 devices with curious motion-sensitive, detachable controllers.
After a three and a half year slide that saw its stock fall from $47 to under $13, GameStop Corp. (NYSE:GME) has been on an upswing for the past week. On Monday, rumors began circulating that GameStop was exploring the possibility of a buyout, resulting in GME stock rising as much as 11%. On Tuesday morning, Reuters published a report that claimed GameStop was “holding talks with private equity firms about a potential transaction after receiving buyout interest.” CNBC followed up with a report that Sycamore Partners was an interested party.
For some gamers, the latest and greatest titles aren't worth waiting for. Instead, they're hunting through garage sales, flea markets, eBay and speciality stores for games that came out 20 years ago. And they're willing to pay top dollar.
Despite initial reports to the contrary, the streaming giant is sticking to what it does best.
The annual E3 show in Los Angeles this week electrified video game fans as well as publicly traded companies in the sector. Gaming headset maker Turtle Beach got the biggest boost from E3.
Fortnite always carried the potential for runaway success. Thanks to its playful, color-saturated graphics that are appropriate for all audiences, but with gameplay reminiscent of war titles from Activision Blizzard, Inc. (NASDAQ:ATVI) and Electronic Arts Inc. (NASDAQ:EA), Fortnite covers all bases. Case in point is Sony Corp (ADR) (NYSE:SNE).
Players have expressed anger over a so-called cross-play issue with "Fortnite" which doesn't allow them to use an account associated with a Sony PlayStation 4 to play the game on the Nintendo Switch. This means progress and in-game purchases on "Fortnite" on the PS4 can't be carried over to the Switch. Sony shares fell 2 percent.
Nintendo was one of the worst performers (-6%) on the MSCI Asia Pacific Index Wednesday after the company unveiled few new titles for its Switch console at the E3 expo in Los Angeles (and most of the big ...
Eek. After a fun, yet unsurprising presentation from Nintendo Co. at E3 on June 12, investors seem to be disappointed. Wednesday morning and mid-session shares of Nintendo were down 6%. Ahead of E3, on June 1, the news of Fortnite being made available on the Switch leaked, taking away the element of surprise from Nintendo.
Gaming companies stand to make a huge profit as they shift to an entirely digital model. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Andy Serwer, Julia LaRoche, and Dan Howley discuss the Piper Jaffray note making the bold prediction.
Jun.13 -- Nintendo was one of the worst performers (-6%) on the MSCI Asia Pacific Index Wednesday after the company unveiled few new titles for its Switch console at the E3 expo in Los Angeles (and most of the big ticket items had already been leaked). North America is Nintendo's biggest market and Fortnite has dominated discussions at E3. Bloomberg's Emily Chang sat down with Reggie Fils-Aime, Nintendo of America president and COO.