|Bid||44.94 x 800|
|Ask||44.95 x 1000|
|Day's Range||44.44 - 45.14|
|52 Week Range||39.37 - 57.60|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.08|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||16.21|
|Earnings Date||Oct 25, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.20 (2.67%)|
|1y Target Est||55.26|
Driverless cars have captured the public imagination, but the technology can be applied on the high seas as well.
Rival semiconductor giants ARM and Intel have agreed to work together to manage networks of connected devices from both firms, clearing a major stumbling block to market growth of the so-called Internet of Things (IoT). Britain's ARM, a unit of Japan's Softbank Corp, said on Monday it had struck a strategic partnership with Intel to use common standards developed by Intel for managing IoT devices, connections and data. The IoT involves connecting simple chips that detect distance, motion, temperature, pressure and images to be used in an ever wider range of electronics such as lights, parking meters or refrigerators.
The world is moving toward the data economy, and Intel (INTC) is at the center of this trend. Intel is investing in the four fast-growing markets of 5G, AI, IoT, and autonomous vehicles. Intel has partnered with several Chinese companies.
Dividend growth stocks are a time-honored tool for building wealth. Implementing a dividend growth strategy begins with identifying well-managed companies that have solid balance sheets and steadily rising earnings. After all, what company would hike dividends if they anticipated future earnings would decline? A major advantage of dividend growth investing is the likelihood of capturing some total return even if the share price stagnates. For instance, depending on the length of time held, dividends account for anywhere between 27% and 60% of the total return of the Standard & Poor's 500-stock index. Dividend growth investing also lets you leverage the exponential growth that comes from compounding of reinvested dividends, and it's a hedge against inflation, as rising payouts counter the effect of the dollar's shrinking purchasing power. Better still, dividend growth stocks also have been shown to outperform non-dividend payers and the overall market. While any dividend growth is better than no growth, the best scenario is a stock whose payout is actually accelerating; your yield on cost will rapidly rise, eventually overtaking and exceeding the yields of stocks with high but stagnant payouts. Here's a look at 13 "Dividend Accelerators": a group of well-known dividend stocks that have recently ramped up their payout growth. SEE ALSO: 16 High-Yielding Monthly Dividend Payers
Rival semiconductor giants ARM and Intel (INTC.O) have agreed to work together to manage networks of connected devices from both firms, clearing a major stumbling block to market growth of the so-called Internet of Things (IoT). Britain's ARM, a unit of Japan's Softbank Corp , said on Monday it had struck a strategic partnership with Intel to use common standards developed by Intel for managing IoT devices, connections and data. The IoT involves connecting simple chips that detect distance, motion, temperature, pressure and images to be used in an ever wider range of electronics such as lights, parking meters or refrigerators.
Intel (INTC) is seeing a strong revenue uptick from its transition to the data-centric business. While the PC business is still the biggest contributor to Intel’s revenue and operating income, the data center business has the highest operating margin. The company has been looking to improve its profits by investing in product leadership of the fast-growing markets of AI, server, 5G, gaming PC CPUs (central processing units), and more.
Intel (INTC) is at the center of the data economy. Intel manufactures a majority of its semiconductors at its US facility and outsources assembly to Chinese companies. It also has a memory plant in China where it manufactures 3D NAND (negative AND) and 3D XPoint-based products.
When the stock market dips, prudent investors make a shopping list of stocks to buy. • The chart shows the support zone. • Regarding long-term thinking, it is better to think in terms of a support zone and support levels within that zone.
Micron Technology (NASDAQ:MU), which provides semiconductor systems, has had a difficult time since June. While high volatility in the broader technology market is likely to continue for several more weeks, there are two mildly bearish plays in MU stock that I want to share with you, as each play could lead to impressive profits.
The latest tariffs enacted by the Trump Administration against China are not expected to help solve the problem of intellectual property theft from American companies and instead could hurt U.S. companies, including many in the technology sector.
Intel (INTC) has been transitioning its business from a PC-centric company to a data-centric company. The contribution of the data-centric business toward the company’s revenues rose from 33.0% five years ago to its current level of 50.0%. Each of Intel’s data-centric businesses has been growing at a double-digit rate on a YoY (year-over-year) basis.
Intel Corporation (NASDAQ:INTC) has pleased shareholders over the past 10 years, by paying out dividends. The stock currently pays out a dividend yield of 2.7%, and has a market cap Read More...
Window Snyder transformed how Microsoft, Apple and Mozilla dealt with software threats. Intel is still reeling from the fallout of the Spectre and Meltdown CPU vulnerabilities, which affected the entire PC industry, including competitors like AMD and ARM. While most companies were able to deal with Meltdown through software patches, they could slow down PC performance.
Analysts have linked some of the decline to political unrest abroad and the general uncertainties surrounding the Trump Administration. However, a bigger influence on the dealmaking downturn is pricing.
Swedbank, one of Sweden’s largest banks, disclosed Thursday that it initiated large positions in those stocks in the third quarter.
The second round of the US tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese (FXI) imports includes connected devices. The above HTS category includes modems, Wi-Fi routers, gateways, cell tower radios, Bluetooth-enabled devices, and any component used to connect to the Internet and mobile networks. According to a study by the CTA (Consumer Technology Association), 10.0%–25.0% tariffs on connected devices would increase the price of these products by 8.5%–22% and reduce their consumption by 6%–12%.
Check out the companies making headlines before the bell: JPMorgan Chase JPM – The bank reported quarterly profit of $2.34 per share , beating the consensus estimate of $2.25 a share. Revenue also beat Street forecasts.
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - Intel has reduced its stake in supplier ASML Holding to just below 3 percent, according to an update from the registry of the Netherlands' Authority for Financial Markets (AFM) on ...
Let’s call a spade a spade: it’s been the unexpected revival of a left-for-dead Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ:AMD) that’s made life miserable for Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) shareholders of late. Although Intel stock was up as much as 24% for the year as of June, another batch of new products from AMD has taken the Intel stock price from more than $57 to less than $46. Although Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) has long been a fan of Intel’s modems and connectivity tech for its iPhones, the buzz is that Apple won’t be tapping Intel to supply Wi-Fi and Bluetooth chips for the version of the smartphone expected to launch in 2020 after all.
The goal is to create a one-stop shop for every type of automated transportation technology to share data and best practices.
Brent Hill, Jefferies analyst, and CNBC's Josh Lipton join 'Squawk Alley' to discuss tech stocks they're watching as they make a comeback.