|Bid||19.62 x 2200|
|Ask||19.64 x 800|
|Day's Range||19.72 - 19.94|
|52 Week Range||12.00 - 20.25|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.80|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||16.12|
|Earnings Date||Nov 28, 2016 - Nov 29, 2016|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.24 (1.19%)|
|1y Target Est||20.74|
T4190S STMicroelectronics and YouTransactor Create Secure, Efficient System-on-Chip for Affordable Mobile Payment Terminals Single-chip solution meeting EMVCo and PCI Security.
T3971A STMicroelectronics to Supply Advanced Silicon-Carbide Power Electronics to Renault-Nissan-Mitsubishi for High-Speed Battery Charging in Next-Generation Electric Vehicles.
PR N°C2916C STMicroelectronics Announces Status of Common Share Repurchase Program Disclosure of Transactions in Own Shares – Period from Sep 02, 2019 to Sep 06, 2019.
The most you can lose on any stock (assuming you don't use leverage) is 100% of your money. But on the bright side, if...
The invention of the smartphone changed the game as far as consumer electronics go. Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) rode the iPhone to unbelievable profits and its current status as one of the world's most valuable companies.Investors are looking for the next big technological inflection point, and a lot of them have latched onto the internet of things as a good hunting ground. And that makes a ton of sense. Internet of things stocks are set to profit from another big societal transformation. All sorts of devices will become smart and infinitely more capable, just like what happened to phones a decade ago. * 10 Marijuana Stocks to Ride High on the Farm Bill It's not especially easy to tell which companies will be the biggest winners as the internet of things goes mainstream in coming years. But here's your cheat sheet for the seven stocks to invest in so that you can ride the wave.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips Internet of Things Stocks to Buy: Sensata Technologies (ST)Source: calimedia / Shutterstock.com Sensata Technologies (NYSE:ST) may not be a household name for most investors, but the company's products are everywhere. It makes sensors which help devices work better. Companies are moving many programs to remote access platforms that they can manage with apps. This beats having to keep employees on site. However, without good monitoring and data, these systems would break down.Sensata offers crucial parts to make these sorts of systems function. The company serves a huge variety of industries, including construction, energy, healthcare, agriculture, automobiles and aerospace. You can find its sensors in products ranging from Slurpee machines to anesthesia machines among many others. With the world collecting more and more data, Sensata should have plenty of growth ahead.Turning to ST stock, it's one of the more reasonably priced tech stocks in the market. ST stock sells for just 13x trailing and 11x forward earnings. That's pretty great, considering that Sensata has delivered impressive results in recent years. Over the past five years, Sensata has grown earnings at a compounded growth rate of 27% per year. That's sizzling. Analysts see a slowdown ahead, but still anticipate 11% annual growth over the next five years. That's nothing to complain about with a starting 13x price-to-earnings ratio.Sensata gets a large chunk of its revenues from the automotive market which is why ST stock has underperformed in recent quarters. Auto sales have slowed down after all. But the business is diversified, and as it is, auto sales could rebound sharply once China and the U.S. reach a trade deal. Texas Instruments (TXN)Source: Katherine Welles / Shutterstock.com Texas Instruments (NASDAQ:TXN) offers a diversified way to play a bunch of new technologies. With its analog chip focus, however, TXN stock puts itself in the sweet spot for the internet of things as well.Like Sensata, Texas Instruments helps turn real-world observations into digital data that devices can take advantage of. Also like Sensata, Texas Instruments has heavy exposure to the connected car trade theme, which is not the best place to be at this very moment. That said, things can turn quickly and sentiment is currently rather dour.As it is, Texas Instruments just reported fantastic earnings, sending TXN stock to new all-time highs. However, trade war fears and the general market selloff have TXN stock falling back in recent days. This could be a good time to buy the dip. * 10 Undervalued Stocks With Breakout Potential Texas Instruments is now selling at just 23x trailing and 22x forward earnings. That's not bad at all for a company with this sort of growth history. Over the past five years, Texas Instruments has grown earnings at fantastic 25% per year rate. TXN stock also offers a reasonable 2.5% dividend yield which the company increases every year. While internet of things isn't the only iron that Texas Instruments has in the fire by any means, the company stands to benefit as people buy more connected devices. Garmin (GRMN)Source: Karolis Kavolelis / Shutterstock.com If you haven't been paying attention closely, you may not have realized that Garmin (NASDAQ:GRMN) has totally reinvented itself. A few years ago, GRMN stock was in the doghouse as investors assumed that smartphone navigation apps would make Garmin's standalone mapping devices obsolete. That was a reasonable thought to have.But Garmin managed to pivot to a new business model. It's now become a leading diversified consumer tech products company. It has hot products within fitness and smartwatches, to say nothing of its legacy navigation products for cars, planes, boats and so on. While these are diverse businesses, they are tied together by the internet of things theme. As internet connectivity becomes faster and more widespread outside the home, more and more consumers will pick up connected devices that Garmin is selling.What's to like about GRMN stock in particular right now? Shares have sold off roughly 15% over the past quarter in large part due to trade war worries and concerns about an economic slowdown hitting consumer spending. Those are valid concerns. But it's pushed Garmin stock down to a forward P/E of just 20, while it offers a 2.8% dividend yield. Not too shabby. STMicroelectronics (STM)Source: Michael Vi / Shutterstock.com Of the semiconductor names, STMicroelectronics (NYSE:STM) is one of the most closely linked ones to the internet of things. STM -- Europe's largest semiconductor firm -- has a variety of business lines with substantial exposure to the auto and industrial markets. Given the state of the auto industry in general, and weakness in the European economy in particular, STM stock hasn't exactly been in the right place at the right time lately.However, looking past that short-term weakness, there is a lot to like about STM stock. For one thing, there's excitement in STM's auto business because they have cutting-edge chips that are being used in electric vehicles. In fact, STM counts Tesla (NASDAQ:TSLA) among its customers for this line of chips. Given the wave of EV adoption, things could be rather promising here. * 7 Safe Dividend Stocks for Investors to Buy Right Now But let's get back to the internet of things. As it stands now, STMicroelectronics is already number two in microcontroller chips globally, and the company is trying to reach number one. Not all microcontroller chips go into internet of things applications, and there's stiff competition for the market from Texas Instruments, Infineon and others. Still, if you're bullish on the space, STM stock is a key player. And at just over 14x earnings, you aren't paying a very steep price to get involved. American Tower (AMT)Source: Pavel Kapysh / Shutterstock.com This next pick isn't the best stock to invest in today as it's been on an absolute tear lately. But it's one to have on your watch list for any future market corrections. If you're betting on the internet of things taking off, there's one thing that is for certain -- we're going to need a lot more data service. And what better thing to invest in for that future than cellphone towers? Enter American Tower (NYSE:AMT).American Tower has grown to be an absolute empire, with a market cap of just over $100 billion. You make a lot of money owning the ubiquitous cellphone towers that make modern communications work. And American Tower owns plenty of towers -- in fact, it has a jaw-dropping 171,000 communications sites located around the globe. Around 40,000 of those are in the U.S. and the rest are primarily in India and South America.The company is driving consistent 16-17% annualized growth across a variety of metrics including cash flow, EBITDA and revenues. It's pushing close to 20% annual dividend increases at the moment, making it an attractive mix of growth and income that is in front of an inevitable wave of even more data demand as 5G and the internet of things roll out globally. As I mentioned, AMT stock has already run up a ton over the past year, but this is one stock to invest in on any potential corrections in coming months. Badger Meter (BMI)Source: Pavel Kapysh / Shutterstock.com Badger Meter (NYSE:BMI) also isn't a household name for most investors. But a certain class of growth and income investors have great fondness for Badger Meter. Why's that? Because BMI stock is one of the few U.S. companies to raise its dividend for more than 25 consecutive years through good times and bad.Badger Meter is a leader in devices that measure the volume flow of liquids. This covers things ranging from oil to wastewater.What's that got to do with the internet of things? Good question. Badger Meter is now pushing radio-controlled meters heavily. These tend to drive two to three times as much revenue as analog meters read by a worker in the field. While electronic meters are already prevalent in the developed world, there is still not much adoption in emerging markets, giving Badger Meter a large runway to enjoy higher-priced sales going forward. * 8 Dividend Aristocrat Stocks to Buy Now No Matter What BMI stock isn't a particularly exciting one in the short run. Over the long term, however, BMI stock has been an absolute home run. It has traded up from $4 (split-adjusted) at the turn of the century to just over $50 now. And there's that amazing dividend track record as well. With the push to electronic radio-controlled meters in full swing, Badger should enjoy a solid revenue boost in coming years to aid its already highly attractive business. Arlo Technologies (ARLO)Source: Sharaf Maksumov / Shutterstock.com Arlo Technologies (NYSE:ARLO) is the riskiest stock on this list -- and you shouldn't bet the farm on ARLO stock. But as a small speculative position, it could be worth a look here.Why pick Arlo? The company is one of the leading consumer brands riding the internet of things trend. Arlo offers a variety of products to help its users live a so-called connected lifestyle. These include smart security lights, remote-controlled security cameras, baby monitors and smart doorbells, among other things. Home security and safety is a logical market for early adoption within the internet of things trend.ARLO stock has gotten walloped over the past year. That's in large part due to the company issuing lousy guidance earlier this year. ARLO stock tanked from $7 to $4 in one day and then traded around $4 for months. Recent market weakness has pushed ARLO stock under $3, making it a value play.ARLO stock is now trading for less than 0.6x sales, which is minimal for a potential growing consumer products company. That said, Arlo is losing a considerable amount of money, and will run out of cash in a couple of years if things don't improve. However, the company's push to grow subscription revenue could boost Arlo's valuation, and the company could also be an attractive takeover target for a larger tech company.At the time of this writing, Ian Bezek owned TXN stock. You can reach him on Twitter at @irbezek. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 10 Marijuana Stocks That Could See 100% Gains, If Not More * 11 Stocks Under $10 to Buy Now * 6 China Stocks to Buy on the Dip The post 7 Internet of Things Stocks to Buy Now appeared first on InvestorPlace.
PR No.C2913C Geneva, August 21, 2019 – STMicroelectronics NV (NYSE: STM), a global semiconductor leader serving customers across the spectrum of electronics applications,.
Several chipmakers have scored new business from Apple for its new iPhones, scheduled to be unveiled next month. They include NXP Semiconductors, Power Integrations and STMicroelectronics.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Smartphone sales may be stagnating, but one particular strand of technological wizardry behind them is not. Companies that make the sensors powering your phone’s camera and facial recognition system are preparing for a mini boom.The slowdown in global smartphone sales has made life tougher for semiconductor makers. Chips giants from Qualcomm Inc. to Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. have all recently issued disappointing forecasts. Pricing for memory chips is close to an all-time low.One bright spot is the market for 3-D and camera sensors. Smartphone makers are either struggling to find major new innovations, or are holding them back for handsets that are 5G-enabled and can transmit heaps of data very quickly. Meantime, the likes of Apple Inc. and Huawei Technologies Co. Ltd are pushing more incremental design improvements: Bigger displays and better cameras. The displays often require more sensors too, as fingerprint scanners make way for optical sensing systems.That’s good news for the likes of Sony Corp., Infineon Technologies AG, STMicroelectronics NV and AMS AG. All have intimated that the technology is finally gaining some traction, two years after the iPhone X first brought 3-D sensors to a mass market smartphone with Face ID.Both Sony’s and ST Micro’s sensor arms were their fastest growing business in the most recent quarter as they ramped up production for the arrival of new smartphones in the third quarter. AMS bucked the trend of recent years to forecast growth for the rest of the year that exceeds expectations.This new upswell has as much to do with photography as facial recognition. Even as handset sales drop, more advanced and therefore higher margin image sensors are going into the handsets that are still sold.Huawei and Apple have made photography a selling point. The Chinese firm’s P30 Pro is marketed with the tagline “Rewrite the Rules of Photography” and comprises five different cameras, including a front-facing one.That’s boosted demand for both image sensors and 3-D sensors, which are used to improve the focus and depth perception on the back-facing cameras, as well as for facial recognition on the front. Apple’s next top-of-the-range iPhone will include three rear-facing cameras when released later this year, Bloomberg News has reported.Alphabet Inc.’s Google will also release an updated Pixel smartphone that comprises an innovative 3-D motion sensor array that lets users control the handset without touching the screen. Much of the underlying hardware will be supplied by Infineon.It’s a promise that is overdue. AMS had anticipated a far faster return on its significant investment in the technology. It mistimed its spending and the stock has suffered as a consequence. Infineon, Sony and STMicro have invested in a steadier fashion and benefit from the deep pockets that their other businesses afford them.One reason for the recent uptick in adoption is the arrival of a new class of “time-of-flight” sensors. The iPhone’s Face ID relies on a more complex system known as “structured light.” Not only have Apple’s supplier exclusivity agreements made it harder for rivals to imitate its approach, but the technology’s complexity makes it trickier and more expensive to implement.Time-of-flight gear works the way it sounds, by measuring how long it takes for a laser signal to bounce off an object and inferring its topography accordingly. It requires fewer components and is generally more robust, reducing the risk of breakage and therefore wastage in the manufacturing process.STMicro has a close working relationship with Apple, so may benefit most from the next iPhone. Sony works with the Cupertino, California-based firm too, but has also benefited from the rise of Huawei’s smartphone business. Google’s smartphone business remains small, limiting the upside for Infineon, but its handsets become design standards for others that run on the search giant’s Android operating system. That positions Infineon well for further design wins.Usually, new technology gets industrial applications before filtering down to consumers. When it comes to 3-D sensors, it’s the reverse. Companies such as STMicro and Infineon are building relationships with suppliers that will continue when the sensors go into factories in a few years’ time. Yet more devices will go into cars, monitoring driver behavior and attention. Things are looking up.To contact the author of this story: Alex Webb at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Stephanie Baker at email@example.comThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Alex Webb is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering Europe's technology, media and communications industries. He previously covered Apple and other technology companies for Bloomberg News in San Francisco.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Comprehensive toolset delivers robust protection for connected devices based on STM32 microcontrollers Geneva, July 30, 2019 – STMicroelectronics (NYSE: STM), a global.
Franco-Italian chipmaker STMicroelectronics lowered its full-year sales guidance on Thursday in spite of improved activity in the second-quarter, signaling how the sector remains volatile given trade tensions between the United States and China. STMicro said it was now forecasting full-year net revenue in the range of $9.35-$9.65 billion, down from an earlier target presented in May of $9.45-$9.85 billion. The Geneva-based group managed to grow, as expected, its second-quarter net revenue from the previous one, posting an increase of 4.7% growth to $2.17 billion.
PR No: C2909C Q2 net revenues $2.17 billion; gross margin 38.2%; operating margin 9.0%; net income $160 millionH1 net revenues $4.25 billion; gross margin 38.8%; operating.
STMicroelectronics' (STM) Q2 results are likely to gain from robust products & solid execution. Uncertainty in some of the end-markets served and the ongoing U.S.-China trade war pose serious threats.
STMicroelectronics (STM), a global semiconductor leader serving customers across the spectrum of electronics applications, is further increasing the market appeal of its STM32* microcontroller family by launching the MadeForSTM32** label for qualified, reviewed, and approved products from ST Partners in the development ecosystem. Engineers designing with microcontrollers – the tiny electronic “brains” inside all kinds of smart objects – rely on the ecosystem that provides configuration and development tools, ready-to-use software examples and libraries, and circuit boards to prototype their applications and bring them into production.