|Bid||227.95 x 200|
|Ask||228.46 x 400|
|Day's range||227.45 - 232.10|
|52-week range||102.11 - 254.50|
|PE ratio (TTM)||47.45|
|Earnings date||7 May 2018 - 11 May 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.60 (0.26%)|
|1y target est||249.58|
For some years now, there has been a tension between the world’s largest tech companies—Alphabet, Amazon.com, Facebook, Apple, Microsoft, Baidu, and Alibaba Group Holding—and the chip companies they rely on, especially Intel and Nvidia. While the giants buy massive quantities of Intel’s (INTC) microprocessors, and Nvidia’s (NVDA) graphics chips, or GPUs, to power their data centers, they are also in an arms race to have the best artificial-intelligence-based machine-learning functions. Because of this, there was always the possibility the giants might decide to buy fewer off-the-shelf parts and make their own custom chips to get an edge on one another.
Traders are watching to see if the benchmark 10-year Treasury yield will regain its February high, which could signal a break out.
Key stock market index funds dropped Thursday as Apple and Intel offset a big gain from American Express on the Dow Jones industrial average.
A major Asian chip manufacturer that makes hardware for cryptocurrency mining blamed cryptocurrency uncertainty for its weaker than expected guidance for the second quarter.
Shares of tech giants Apple (AAPL) and Nvidia (NVDA) opened nearly 2% lower on Thursday after Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing (TSM), a key chip partner for both companies, posted lower-than-expected revenue guidance for the second quarter.
Is "sell in May and go away" a reliable rule for how to invest in stocks? Amazon, Nvidia, Adobe and the general market have shown why that old maxim is speculation, not strategy.
U.S. shares of Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company fell on Thursday after the chipmaker lowered its full-year revenue guidance.
Look for the artificial intelligence (AI) player to kick off fiscal 2019 with continued powerful performance in data center and gaming.
Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing gave disappointing sales guidance for its second quarter due to the weak smartphone market.
The stock market is once again giving investors mixed messages. A big reason for that run is a string of strong earnings reports. Because even amid political uncertainty and questions about the durability of this bull market, at the end of the day it’s higher profits that will justify higher stock prices and valuations.
Planet Fitness, Netflix, Nvidia and Grubhub share a key trait of winning stocks: strong and rising institutional demand.
In this series, we’ve learned that Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) has strong growth prospects, but its poor financial health makes it a risky bet because it doesn’t have the capability to withstand a downturn without reporting losses. Hence, AMD has been a favorite of options traders and short-term investors looking to see quick capital gains from the stock’s volatility. Over the last year, AMD stock has underperformed the S&P 500 Index (SPY) and its peers.
In the previous article, we saw that Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) does not have sufficient cash and equity to meet its total debt obligations, which brings us to the question of whether it has the capability to service its $1.6 billion worth of debt. AMD’s EBIT was just 1.21x its net interest expense in 2017, showing that the company barely managed to pay the interest on its debt. On the other hand, rivals Intel (INTC) and NVIDIA (NVDA) have net interest coverage ratios of 28.7x and 52.6x, respectively.
Facebook has taken the first steps towards designing its own chips, in the latest sign of how the rise of AI is shifting the focus of competition in the tech world. The social networking company has advertised ...
In the previous article, we learned that Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) is transferring most of its FCF (free cash flow)—that is, its operating cash flow after deducting capital expenditure—to its cash reserve. The company uses this cash reserve to invest in future growth opportunities and repay debt. Its cash flows are mostly negative, because of which it struggles to make ends meet.
Sometimes, a fantastic breakout by a high-quality growth stock starts in average or barely higher than usual volume. Why?
Shares of semiconductor (SMH) company NVIDIA (NVDA) rose 8% in the week that ended on April 13, 2018, to close at $231.5. NVIDIA shares have generated returns of 142% in the last 12 months and -6.5% in the last month after rising 82% in 2017.