|Bid||0.00 x 1000|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||28.74 - 31.14|
|52 Week Range||13.28 - 47.08|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||N/A|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||44.83|
Today, for the seventh consecutive year, Domo released its “Data Never Sleeps 7.0” infographic, a special look at online consumer behavior that showcases the amount data generated every minute across high-traffic platforms and applications like Instagram, Twitter, Google, Netflix and more. Introduced in 2013, “Data Never Sleeps” is a quick glimpse into the volume, velocity and variety of data generated and distributed over the internet. According to reports, the internet reaches 56.1% of the world’s population and now represents 4.39 billion people — a 9% increase from January 2018, which implies the rate of data creation won’t slow down anytime soon.
The vast majority (83 percent) of senior marketers are struggling to adapt to the volume of data, while 80 percent of these marketers feel the industry as a whole focuses on too many performance metrics, according to a new global report released today. In partnership with global research company Censuswide, Domo (DOMO), the cloud-based operating system for business, polled 681 senior marketers around the world on their opinions, routines and plans for the future. “Despite having more data about the customer journey than ever before, marketing leaders have more pressure from the business and more challenges in keeping up,” said Josh James, founder and CEO, Domo.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- As Slack Technologies Inc. flips a switch later Thursday and becomes a public company, it’s another sign of how far the world has progressed beyond the old times of corporate technology. What’s different now is that it actually matters what you want.Until the last decade or so, the technology that workers used in office jobs was largely chosen by bosses far above them. The computer at the desk, the email system, the software that workers used to keep track of expenses or crunch a business unit’s finances were all imposed on them. And it was frequently terrible, because ease of use wasn’t necessarily an important quality to sell software. Cubicle jockeys have a lot more say in what tech they use at work these days. Relatively young software from the likes of Slack, Box Inc., Zoom Video Communications Inc., Google’s G Suite and SurveyMonkey parent SVMK Inc. have free or inexpensive versions for people to try by themselves. The idea is that a few workers will test it out unofficially and like it enough to persuade their employers to pay for the tech because it helps them do their jobs more effectively. And many companies are listening. This “bottom-up” business strategy has become a standard approach for cloud software aimed at businesses. Similar tactics were key for Amazon Web Services and other services used by technical specialists inside companies, and that has spread to more departments.Slack is perhaps the apotheosis of the bottom-up boom. Video conferencing or spreadsheet software can be useful even if one person at a company uses it. But team communication software like Slack is truly only handy if a critical mass of people are using it. That’s why Slack needs to win over workers and then persuade their bosses to pay for versions that are tuned to a corporation’s security and data-compliance needs. (Bloomberg Beta, the venture capital arm of Bloomberg LP, is an investor in Slack.)Some things in corporate IT don’t change, though. Young cloud software companies like Slack still court systems-integration firms that customize technology for corporations and other large organizations. The bottom-up crew also builds sales teams to pitch software at big companies, and those salespeople still get expensive cars when they sign up big customers.And like the Oracle and Microsoft of old, young companies still want to stitch their software into many other corporate technologies, which makes their product harder to ditch. They want, in short, to become a “platform” — a word that appeared 39 times in Slack’s prospectus for potential investors and more than 300 times in Zoom Video’s IPO document in April. Another thing that hasn’t changed from software’s olden days, at least for Slack, is a dependence on a relatively small number of big customers. Slack says it has more than 10 million daily users and 600,000 organizations that pay for use by three or more people. But about 40% of Slack’s revenue in the latest fiscal year came from just 575 organizations writing at least $100,000 in annualized checks to Slack. The company might be bottom-up in strategy, but it still needs the whale customers to pay its bills. Slack isn’t alone in this regard. Domo Inc., which makes corporate data analysis software, generates nearly half of its revenue from 450 top-paying customers. At Zoom, a few hundred customers generate 30% of revenue. Of course, some kinds of technologies — think databases or inventory-management systems — aren’t likely to appeal to employees and instead are pitched straight to tech-buying executives. That probably won’t stop startups from trying the new approach, though.Courting the rank-and-file is now standard procedure for many types of software. But one old fashioned tactic has lasting appeal: Persuade big companies to write big checks. A version of this column originally appeared in Bloomberg’s Fully Charged technology newsletter. You can sign up here. To contact the author of this story: Shira Ovide at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Daniel Niemi at email@example.comThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Shira Ovide is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering technology. She previously was a reporter for the Wall Street Journal.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Domo (DOMO), provider of the leading cloud-based operating system for business, today announced it has received its third consecutive perfect recommendation score and been named an overall leader in Customer Experience and Vendor Credibility in the 2019 Dresner Wisdom of Crowds® BI Market Study. In the 10th anniversary edition of Dresner’s BI Flagship Report, Domo continues to be ranked as a leader in the Customer Experience and Vendor Credibility models. Additionally, Domo is best in class for robustness/sophistication of technology, product integration with third-party technologies, overall usability, ease of installation/upgrade, and online training, forums and documentation. For the third year running, Domo received a perfect recommendation score, meaning every Domo customer who responded to the survey said they would recommend Domo to others.
Domo (DOMO) today announced Domo for Amazon Web Services (AWS). Domo for AWS is a new purpose-built package that gives AWS customers an easy way to make data from nearly two dozen AWS services securely accessible to virtually anyone across the company to drive new business value.
The massive volumes of information being generated and used by businesses today for informed decision making have fueled the booming business of data analytics and Big Data companies.
Domo (DOMO) today announced that its Chief Product Officer and EVP of Engineering Catherine Wong is a Utah Business Magazine CXO of the Year honoree. Utah Business recognized Wong for her accomplishments as a technologist and engineering leader who played a significant role in building two of Utah’s most high-profile SaaS companies – Omniture and Domo. At Domo, she spearheads the development of the company’s cloud-based operating system for business and new product offerings, overseeing engineering, product management and product design.
plummeted 19.2% to $25.66 Friday after the cloud-based platform company beat Wall Street's first-quarter consensus estimates but offered guidance slightly below expectations. The American Fork, Utah-based company reported net losses of $35.5 million, or $1.32 a share, compared with losses of $45.5 million, or $27.63 cents a share, a year ago. Adjusted losses came to $1.08 a share, narrower than analysts' forecasts of $1.28 a share.
Domo (DOMO), the provider of the leading cloud-based operating system for business, today announced a partnership with Zendesk, to help customers better manage their IoT solutions and offer a better, proactive service experience to their end users. As part of this partnership, Domo and Zendesk launched the Zendesk Customer Success for IoT App, an application built on top of the Domo IoT Cloud, to provide end-to-end management of data from device to end user.
Domo Inc. shares plunged more than 16% in the extended session Thursday after the software company beat consensus estimates. The company reported first-quarter net losses of $35.5 million, or $1.32 a share, compared with losses of $45.5 million, or $27.63 cents a share, in the year-ago period. In the first quarter of 2018, Domo had 1.7 million shares outstanding versus 27 million in the first quarter of 2019. Adjusted for items such as stock-based compensation and a tax-related addition, losses were $1.08 a share. Revenue rose to $40.8 million from $31.9 million in the year-ago period. Analysts surveyed by FactSet had estimated losses of $1.28 a share on revenue of $40.7 million. For the second quarter, analysts model losses of a dollar a share on revenue of $42.3 million. Domo said it expects second-quarter adjusted losses of 98 cents to $1.02 a share on sales of $41 million to $42 million. For the full year, Domo says it expects adjusted losses of $3.79 to $3.87 a share on sales of $173 million to $174 million. In the earnings release, Domo said, "We have not reconciled guidance for non-GAAP metrics to their most directly comparable GAAP measures because such items that impact these measures are not within our control or cannot be reasonably predicted." Domo stock has more than doubled in the past six months, with the S&P 500 index rising 4.8%.
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / June 6, 2019 / Domo Inc Class B (NASDAQ: DOMO ) will be discussing their earnings results in their 2019 First Quarter Earnings to be held on June 6, 2019 at 5:00 PM Eastern ...
The latest earnings update Domo, Inc. (NASDAQ:DOMO) released in January 2019 showed company earnings became less...
When it comes to tech stocks, most investors think bigger is better. They believe the FANGs or dot-com survivors such as Microsoft (NASDAQ:MSFT) and Cisco (NASDAQ:CSCO) are the way to go in the sector. And there is some truth to that feeling. After all, these giants still produce billions in revenues, cash flows and profits. Heck, some of these giant tech stocks even pay hefty dividends these days.However, bigger may not be better. This is especially true when it comes to tech stocks.The truth is, the big boys aren't the always the ones dominating their respective technology subsectors. In fact, there are many small- and mid-cap tech stocks that are the leaders. Moreover, they offer a bigger opportunity to find above-average growth in both revenues and profits. And they are able to grow their share prices much faster than the bigger tech stocks as well. After all, doubling a $1 billion market cap is much easier than a $1 trillion one.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips * 6 Stocks to Buy for This Decade's Massive Megatrend For investors, the reality is, going small in the technology sector could be really smart and pay-off over the long haul. And these three small-cap tech stocks are the ones to buy. Domo Inc (DOMO)Source: Shutterstock Market-Cap: $989 millionThere's no secret that cloud computing is huge these days as Software as a Service (SaaS) platforms have become the rage with businesses. The problem is, there's just so many of these firms. How do you analyze data from your Salesforce (NASDAQ:CRM) applications and Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN) AWS services at the same time.The answer is small-cap tech stock Domo (NASDAQ:DOMO).Recently IPO'd unicorn tech-stock DOMO provides analytic data solutions for the cloud. The best part is that it isn't trying to compete with the big tech names, but ties them together to provide customers the ability to get to the big picture. This strategy seems to be working, DOMO has more than 1,500 customers. And those customers are spending some big bucks for the firm's tech. Last quarter, billings at Domo rose 35% year-over-year and total revenues grew by 31%.Analysts expect that DOMO will continue to see continued success as more firms look to query their data across various platforms. And as the linkage between these platforms, the firm should be able to score additional customers and increase its offerings to existing ones. And yet, the firm still has only a $1 billion market cap. That leaves it plenty of room for capital appreciation. Box (BOX)Market-Cap: $2.82 billionThe collaborative workplace is here. Managing documents, products and other content across various locations and workers is now the norm for many businesses. Cloud computing specialist Box (NASDAQ:BOX) is facilitating that trend.BOX offers a variety of apps and programs designed to help businesses facilitate collaboration and storage of everything from emails to jpg files. The idea is that work can flow between customers and employees of the firm -- all on a secure network/platform. Enterprise seems to be keen on the idea -- with BOX courting major customers like General Electric (NYSE:GE) and AstraZeneca (NYSE:AZN). As a result, BOX has experienced some torrid growth over its history. Since 2016, the firm has experienced a 23% compound annual growth rate in its revenues. Moreover, the firm has posted positive cash flows for the last five quarters.And the gains can keep coming. BOX is currently working to score more contracts with the Federal Government to help with record safe-keeping and digitizing the government's workload. * The 7 Best Stocks to Buy From the IPO ETF Now could be the best time to strike on BOX shares. Poor guidance outlook -- thanks to the length of time it takes to score those government contracts -- has pushed down shares. But with a huge customer base as well as overall long-term growth, BOX seems poised to win and be one of the best tech stocks around. Etsy Inc (ETSY)Source: Meaghan O'Malley via Flickr (Modified)Market-cap: $7.58 billionBrand recognition is key when it comes to internet properties. And when it comes to hand-made, art and one-of-one objects, Etsy (NASDAQ:ETSY) is the leader. This even Amazon hasn't been able to compete in this arena.And it turns out, that brand is worth a lot.ETSY has now seen its eighth consecutive quarter revenue growth. And while that revenue growth did slip a bit last quarter, this shouldn't worry investors. Partly because Etsy's profits and margins have actually increased. The reason is that ETSY doesn't store inventory, it just serves as middle-man to facilitate transactions between craftspeople and buyers. And its moat and brand-name make it the go-to website to do that.Additionally, ETSY has been adding additional services to its menu of options. This includes promotion for sellers, facilitating transactions/personalized website design via its Pattern initiatives and more. As ETSY leans more on these products, revenues should once again resume and continue their pace of growth.In the end, ETSY has positioned itself to be one of the top online merchants and tech stocks. With a market cap of only $7.5 billion, there's plenty of potential down the road -- even buyout potential.Disclosure: At the time of writing, Aaron Levitt was long AMZN. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 6 Stocks to Buy for This Decade's Massive Megatrend * The 7 Best Stocks to Buy From the IPO ETF * 7 Athletic Apparel Stocks With Marathon Pace Compare Brokers The post 3 Small Caps That Could Be the Next Amazon Stock appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Domo (DOMO), provider of the leading cloud-based operating system for business, today announced it has been ranked as the No. 1 vendor in Dresner Advisory Services’ 2019 Self Service Business Intelligence (BI) Market Study. This 8th annual report examines end user deployment and trends around self-service business intelligence (BI), which builds upon collaborative business intelligence and user governance to create an environment where users can easily create and share insights in a managed and consistent fashion.
Domo (Nasdaq: DOMO), provider of the leading cloud-based operating system for business, today announced management will present at the Cowen and Company 47th Annual Technology Media & Telecom Conference. A live webcast of the conference presentation will be available on the Domo Investor Relations website at www.domo.com/IR. Domo’s mission is to be the operating system for business, digitally connecting all your people, your data and your systems, empowering them to collaborate better, make better decisions and be more efficient, right from their phones.
Domo (DOMO), provider of the leading cloud-based operating system for business, today announced that results for its first quarter fiscal 2020 (ended April 30, 2019) will be released on Thursday, June 6, 2019, after the close of the market. Domo’s mission is to be the operating system for business, digitally connecting all your people, your data and your systems, empowering them to collaborate better, make better decisions and be more efficient, right from their phones. You can also follow Domo on Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn.
Domo, Inc. (DOMO) closed the most recent trading day at $36.39, moving -1.09% from the previous trading session.
Legendary investors such as Jeffrey Talpins and Seth Klarman earn enormous amounts of money for themselves and their investors by doing in-depth research on small-cap stocks that big brokerage houses don't publish. Small cap stocks -especially when they are screened well- can generate substantial outperformance versus a boring index fund. That's why we analyze the […]