|Bid||0.00 x N/A|
|Ask||0.00 x N/A|
|Day's Range||45.06 - 46.23|
|52 Week Range||19.12 - 46.52|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.54|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||11.22|
|Earnings Date||Nov 6, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||30.15|
Nov.06 -- Jalal Bagherli, chief executive officer at Dialog Semiconductor, discusses 3Q earnings, their relationship with Apple, the pipeline for M&A and how the U.S.-China trade tension are impacting his business. He speaks exclusively on “Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe.”
Jul.30 -- Jalal Bagherli, chief executive officer at Dialog Semiconductor, discusses second-quarter results, new growth opportunities, and the company’s relationship with Huawei Technologies Co. He speaks with Bloomberg's Guy Johnson on "Bloomberg Markets."
If you want to know who really controls Dialog Semiconductor Plc (ETR:DLG), then you'll have to look at the makeup of...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / November 11, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor plc (XETRA:DLG) today updates its long-term financial targets, increasing underlying 1 gross margin and underlying operating margin. Looking ...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / November 6, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (XETRA: DLG) today reports unaudited results for the third quarter ended 27 September 2019. IFRS basis (unaudited) Underlying 1 (unaudited) ...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / November 4, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor plc (XETRA:DLG), a leading provider of power management, charging, AC/DC power conversion, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth(R) low energy technology, today announced both the new DA14531, the world's smallest and most power-efficient Bluetooth 5.1 SoC, and the DA14531 module, to simplify Bluetooth product development and enable wider adoption. The chip, also known as SmartBond TINY(TM), is currently in production. It will further extend Dialog's position as a leader in the Bluetooth device market with the broadest SoC portfolio, as the company converges on yearly shipments of up to 100 million units.
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / October 31, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (OTC PINK:DLGNF) (XTRA:DLG) reports that, pursuant to the first tranche of the 2019 Buyback Programme announced by the Company on June ...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / October 23, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (DLG.DE), expects to report higher than anticipated revenue and profitability for the quarter ended 27 September 2019 (Q3 2019). For Q3 2019 the Company expects to report revenue of approximately US$409 million, 2% above the high end of the revenue guidance range communicated on 30 July 2019, which was US$360 million to US$400 million. As a result of the higher revenue in Q3 2019, the Company expects to report operating profit of approximately US$85 million and underlying1 operating profit of approximately US$104 million.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Apple Inc.’s suppliers have walked a tightrope for a long time.They try very hard to get their products into the iPhone because it can mean a massive increase in sales. But they must proceed with care, as doing so risks yoking their business to the whims of the Silicon Valley giant’s famously capricious supply chain operations. When iPhone sales stutter, Apple reacts by trying to squeeze even lower prices out of suppliers. Worse, it starts to make the components itself.That’s why it looked like horrible news for Dialog Semiconductor Plc when it became clear two years ago that Apple was going to produce its own power-management chips (which regulate how energy is distributed around a device) for its iPhone, rather than buying them from the British tech company. But Dialog has managed the transition well. The stock has risen more than three-fold from a 2018 low.Adding to the ignominy at the time, Apple paid what looked like a bargain $300 million last October to take on 300 of Dialog’s engineers, and pledged a further $300 million to buy Dialog components over three years to help its transition out of the iPhone supplier stable. A year later, though, and the terms of that deal look like a canny piece of business for Dialog’s chief executive officer Jalal Bagherli.While Dialog would no doubt have preferred to retain the status quo, where 75% of its revenue came from Apple (almost all from iPhone components), that made it particularly vulnerable to being squeezed on prices.The share price recovery this year has only brought Dialog back to where it was before Apple’s decision to drop it as an iPhone supplier. But it secured three years of guaranteed revenue, without the cost of employing the engineers responsible for generating much of it (since they’ve now joined Apple).The British company is pivoting meanwhile to supply consumer and industrial products with a healthier growth trajectory than the iPhone, such as Apple’s AirPods and Macs. Yes, they’re still Apple products but there’s less pressure on supplier margins. Plus Dialog wants Apple to account for less than 40% of its revenue by 2022.This does all point too to a softening by Apple toward its suppliers, particularly those making components not easily found elsewhere. In July, Bloomberg News reported that it had pledged $100 million to keep afloat the troubled Japan Display Inc., a maker of iPhone screens. That followed an $850 million payment to Samsung Electronics Co. to make up for a shortfall in purchases of organic light-emitting diode displays.The driver of Apple’s changed behavior is surely the fierce competition in smartphones, where its market share has declined. The company’s ability to strong-arm suppliers into giving it better terms in return for stratospheric sales growth is therefore waning. If Apple’s going to retain access to cutting-edge components, suppliers must know they won’t be cut adrift.To contact the author of this story: Alex Webb at email@example.comTo contact the editor responsible for this story: James Boxell at firstname.lastname@example.orgThis 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.
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / October 7, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor plc (XETRA:DLG), a leading provider of power management, charging, AC/DC power conversion, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth(R) low energy technology, today announced it has signed a definitive agreement to acquire Creative Chips GmbH, a prominent supplier of Integrated Circuits (ICs) to the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) market. Headquartered in Bingen close to Frankfurt, Germany, with an additional design center in Dresden, Creative Chips is a fabless semiconductor company with a growing IC business supplying a broad portfolio of industrial Ethernet and other mixed-signal products to top-tier, blue-chip manufacturers of industrial and building automation systems. Building on its long-established custom IC business, Creative Chips is also developing a range of highly complementary standard IO-Link IC products, driving broader connectivity in the Industry 4.0 revolution.
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / September 19, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (XTRA:DLG) Publication of total number of voting rights 1. Details of issuer Dialog Semiconductor Plc. Tower Bridge House, St. Katharine's ...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / September 19, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (XTRA:DLG) reports that, pursuant to the first tranche of the 2019 Buyback Programme announced by the Company on June 5, 2019, the ...
The new power management family reduces solution size up to 40 percent, with less than half of the external components of competing solutions LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / September 18, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor ...
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / August 7, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor plc (XETRA: DLG ), a provider of highly integrated power management, AC/DC power conversion, charging and Bluetooth (R) low energy technology, ...
Chip designer Dialog Semiconductor is still in the market for takeovers, and any deal it does is likely to be bigger than a recent transaction it did with Silicon Motion, CEO Jalal Bagherli said. Bagherli told analysts that the M&A market was "tighter", making him inclined to look at startups or carve-outs to round out Dialog's business after a landmark deal last year to transfer people and patents to Apple. Dialog said in March it would acquire Silicon Motion's mobile communications business for $45 million, expanding into the market for low-power connected devices.
Dialog Semiconductor gave an upbeat forecast for revenues and profit after confirming a second-quarter earnings beat thanks to its deal to transfer people and patents to Apple. The Anglo-German chip designer struck a $600 million agreement with Apple last year to transfer people and patents involved in the design of the main power-management chips used at the heart of the iPhone. At the same time, Dialog's remaining business with Apple - which spans a broader range of products and technology - trebled in size, giving management the confidence to set guidance above market expectations.
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / July 30, 2019 / Dialog Semiconductor Plc (XETRA: DLG), a provider of highly integrated power management, Configurable Mixed-signal IC, AC/DC, solid state lighting and Bluetooth(R) ...
(Bloomberg) -- Apple Inc. is buying Intel Corp.’s struggling cellular modem unit, bringing on key engineering talent and patents that will allow the technology giant to more quickly develop crucial components to connect its devices to the mobile internet.The deal is valued at $1 billion, Intel and Apple said in joint announcement. Intel sought to shed the unit because Chief Executive Officer Bob Swan decided it was costing the chipmaker too much money to support just one customer, which is Apple. The deal will give Apple 2,200 new employees and now a total holding of 17,000 wireless patents, the companies said.Apple has been using Intel modems exclusively in iPhones since last year. But after having settled its long-standing royalties lawsuit with Qualcomm Inc. in April, it will go back to using that company’s 5G cellular modems for future versions of products like the iPhone. Qualcomm was the first to offer such technology at a mass scale and was on track to have its second-generation chip in the market before Intel released its first. Eventually, Apple wants to shed all third-party partners and bring modem production in-house, a move that the deal with Intel should help expedite.“Apple is excited to have so many excellent engineers join our growing cellular technologies group, and know they’ll thrive in Apple’s creative and dynamic environment,” Johny Srouji, Apple’s senior vice president of hardware technologies, said in a statement. “They, together with our significant acquisition of innovative IP, will help expedite our development on future products and allow Apple to further differentiate moving forward.”Swan said that Intel has “long respected Apple” and that he’s “confident they provide the right environment for this talented team and these important assets moving forward.” Although Intel is selling the modem unit to Apple, the company said it still holds the right to build modems for non-phone devices like computers, home products and self-driving cars.The deal is scheduled to close in the fourth quarter. Intel said that Goldman Sachs served as its financial adviser.Apple has been working on its own modem technology for the past couple of years and has established development centers, including in San Diego, a hotbed for modem development and Qualcomm’s backyard, to support the effort. In recent months, Apple has been ramping up hiring from Intel and Qualcomm to work on 5G modems.Earlier this year, before settling with Qualcomm, Apple re-located its modem engineering team, moving it from the main hardware-engineering group under longtime vice president Ruben Caballero, into the hardware-technologies division led by Srouji. Caballero has since left the company. The settlement with Qualcomm helps Apple in part to be able to bring a 5G iPhone to market next year after Intel missed deadlines and featured inferior performance, according to people familiar with the series of events.By planning to develop its own modems, Apple will not need to rely on a third-party designer for such a key part. Selling its own modems would follow the long-time Apple playbook, which is to design critical components internally. Apple already designs the main processors for its mobile devices and eventually plans to do the same for Mac computers. The company also built its own graphics engines, wireless chips and is exploring custom batteries and screens.The deal with Intel is similar to one struck by Apple to pay Dialog Semiconductor Plc. $600 million for its power management business, the provider of another key component for Apple’s devices.(Updates with company comments, starting in fourth paragraph.)To contact the reporters on this story: Mark Gurman in Los Angeles at email@example.com;Ian King in San Francisco at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Tom Giles at email@example.com, Molly Schuetz, Andrew PollackFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.