|Bid||19.98 x 1000|
|Ask||20.01 x 3100|
|Day's Range||19.52 - 20.70|
|52 Week Range||9.04 - 34.14|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||5.09|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||64.40|
|Earnings Date||Jan 28, 2019 - Feb 1, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||23.98|
NEW YORK, Dec. 14, 2018 -- Nasdaq (Nasdaq: NDAQ) today announced the results of the annual re-ranking of the NASDAQ-100 Index® (Nasdaq: NDX), which will become effective prior.
Tech stocks have struggled in recent months, but the big drivers haven’t changed. Here are stocks benefiting from the multi-year disruptive trends.
Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) closed the most recent trading day at $19.90, moving +0.2% from the previous trading session.
Launch of the new graphics card will help AMD increase its market share and will give it a competitive edge against the peers.
The S&P 500’s close of 2650.54 was 0.02% below Wednesday’s closing price. Thursday’s marketwide action may have ended a bit differently, for the better, had it not been for Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ:AMD).
Highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day Azure Power, Tata Motors, Micron, Nvidia and AMD
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / December 14, 2018 / U.S. markets finished modestly higher on Thursday as investors continue to worry about trade tensions between the U.S. and China. The Dow Jones Industrial ...
Investors flocked to MU stock like moths to light and it quickly rallied $20. After hitting the $64 high, Micron stock fell into a $30 chute. At these levels, MU stock is a buy and it deserves to be part of a diversified portfolio.
The video game industry has not been treated kindly by the stock market recently. Despite the sector’s impressive unit sales, shares of Activision Blizzard (NASDAQ:ATVI), Take-Two Interactive (NASDAQ:TTWO) and Electronic Arts (NASDAQ:EA) have been hammered in recent months. The largest name in the sector is Activision stock, so many investors are looking closely at it.
Shares of Micron (MU) have plummeted over 40% in the last six months along with the broader semiconductor market. Now, the question is should investors consider buying beaten down Micron on the dip ahead of its upcoming earnings release Tuesday?
NVIDIA’s (NVDA) stock has been in a free fall since October. The stock has plunged by nearly 50% in just over two months. Before that, the stock grew tenfold in less than two years. The NASDAQ Composite Index has declined by only 11.7% since the start of October.
fell Thursday, Dec. 13, after an analyst at RW Baird lowered his price target on the company's stock for the second time in the past three months. RW Baird analyst Tristan Gerra said in a research note on Thursday that he lowered his price target on AMD to $23 from $25 while maintaining his "neutral" rating. Of concern for Gerra are supply chain issues, particularly in Asia, where he is seeing higher-than-normal inventory levels of AMD's graphic cards among manufacturers.
Major AMD software release features first AMD high-quality, device-independent wireless PC-to-VR streaming1 and new instant replay capabilities via Radeon™ ReLive2, plus.
NVIDIA (NVDA) stock has had a dream run in the last three years. NVIDIA stock had the biggest one-day drop in more than a decade on November 16 when its stock fell 19%. The company blamed the end of the cryptocurrency mining boom for the slowdown in demand for its GPUs.
Dow Jones stock Caterpillar and Salesforce.com led stocks higher at Wednesday's open, as global markets rallied on a trade-fear lull.
Now, according to MarketWatch, Cowen suggests that AMD is “among best ideas for 2019.” This statement comes after Cowen named Amazon the best investment for 2019. 2018 was particularly strong for AMD, as it gained share in the desktop, laptop, and graphics processing unit (or GPU) markets. Although the end of the cryptocurrency boom could affect AMD somewhat, Nvidia (NVDA) is likely to suffer more since it has more exposure to GPUs.
Intel, the world's biggest maker of computing chips for personal computers and data centers, for decades followed Moore's law, named for Intel co-founder Gordon Moore, by doubling the number of transistors on a chip every two years, thus roughly doubling their performance. The company said in July that chips featuring its newest 10-nanonmeter manufacturing technology will not arrive until the holiday shopping season of 2019. In the meantime, most of Intel's biggest rivals such as Nvidia Corp (NVDA.O) and Qualcomm Inc (QCOM.O) long ago quit manufacturing chips and outsourced the work to firms like TSMC.
Intel, the world's biggest maker of computing chips for personal computers and data centers, for decades followed Moore's law, named for Intel co-founder Gordon Moore, by doubling the number of transistors on a chip every two years, thus roughly doubling their performance. The company said in July that chips featuring its newest 10-nanonmeter manufacturing technology will not arrive until the holiday shopping season of 2019. In the meantime, most of Intel's biggest rivals such as Nvidia Corp and Qualcomm Inc long ago quit manufacturing chips and outsourced the work to firms like TSMC.
Among the 27 analysts covering Qualcomm (QCOM), 13 recommended a “buy,” while 14 recommended a “hold.” None of the analysts recommended a “sell.” The company will likely continue to perform well despite the trade war and other global headwinds. Analysts have set a target price of $68.50 for the stock and a median consensus estimate of $68.00. Qualcomm was trading at $57.11 on December 4—a 16.0% discount to its consensus median target estimate.
Shares of Intel (INTC) have popped over the last few months on the back of a solid third quarter. Plus, the chipmaking powerhouse's Q4 and full-year projections look strong. So, let's see why Intel stock looks like a strong buy as we head into 2019.