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Updated: 54 min 15 sec ago
Chip buyers have industry-specific reasons for cutting orders, but also prefer to order cautiously due to greater macro uncertainty and/or greater confidence that they can up their orders in the future without having to worry about supply shortages. having signaled on its Nov. 1 earnings call that it's seeing some weakness in emerging markets such as India, Brazil and Russia, and with the company having said it's guiding cautiously partly due to macro concerns, it wouldn't be surprising if Apple is choosing to be conservative with its iPhone chip order and production plans. downbeat January quarter sales guidance clearly has an industry-specific culprit: Retailers that had been aggressively buying mid-range graphics cards to satisfy demand from cryptocurrency miners are paring back their orders following a collapse in mining-related demand, with the goal of clearing out inventories.
Are Analysts' Concerns about Apple’s iPhone Shipments Overblown?Apple stock has fallen 16% since its fiscal 2018 fourth-quarter results
The wildfire in nearby Butte County is the deadliest in California history. "Wind is pushing the smoke straight into the Bay Area where it is collecting, and not moving," said Tina Landis from the Bay Area Air Quality Management District. San Francisco ranked as the second-worst city in the world for air quality on Friday, according to data provider AirVisual.
Everyone's aware of the seasonal pattern around the holidays. As Thanksgiving and Black Friday near, retailers ramp up their discounts until going full-bore for a roughly monthlong bargain bonanza. But there's an investment thesis, too: Companies whose sales and profits peak around Christmas tend to make good stocks to buy for a short-term bump. It doesn't always work with every seasonal stock, of course. Some companies have bad quarters. And in broad-market corrections and bear markets, almost everything falls - even quality firms that are performing well. But if a normal seasonal pattern holds, several companies - that have exhibited this pattern of rising and falling in previous years - should do quite well. They're not just retail stocks either. Many other types of associated investments get the same type of multi-month boost. Here are seven stocks to buy for a 2018 holiday season pop, though many of them you may want to keep well into the new year. SEE ALSO: 10 Stocks Warren Buffett Is Buying (And 6 He's Selling)
Previously, we saw that Qualcomm (QCOM) stock doesn’t show technical weakness even though it fell below its 200-day moving average, which indicates that the stock has growth potential. When the stock momentum is skewed towards one direction, there’s a point when it becomes oversold or overbought. In order to understand investors’ sentiment, we’ll discuss Qualcomm’s 14-day RSI (relative strength index), which measures the intensity of investors’ sentiment. In the two downtrends we talked about in the first part of the series, Qualcomm’s RSI fell below 30 in three instances.
Concerns over rising interest rates and expected further rate increases have hit several stocks hard since the end of the third quarter. The NASDAQ and Russell 2000 indices are already in correction territory. More importantly, the Russell 2000 ETF (IWM) underperformed the larger S&P 500 ETF (SPY) by about 4 percentage points in October. Hedge […]
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Qualcomm (QCOM) stock was very volatile in the first ten months of 2018 due to macro and company-specific factors. Three companies that influenced Qualcomm stock were Intel (INTC), Apple (AAPL), and NXP Semiconductors (NXPI). Among the four stocks, Qualcomm was the most volatile with a three-year monthly beta of 1.68—compared to Intel’s 0.8, Apple’s 1.21, and NXP Semiconductors’ 1.14.
NVDA's problem is the same problem which is plaguing the entire market right now -- poor price action.
Loup Ventures managing partner Gene Munster joined Benzinga's PreMarket Prep trading show Thursday to discuss a number of popular tech stocks, including Apple, Inc. (NASDAQ: AAPL), Amazon.com, Inc. (NASDAQ: AMZN) and Tesla, Inc. (NASDAQ: TSLA). Rotten Apple? Wall Street hasn’t been happy with Apple’s recent earnings report, but Munster said investors shouldn’t read too deeply into one bad quarter.
Stocks were mixed Friday as dovish commentary from the Fed helped to address some fears. Concern over semiconductor demand is the latest tech-sector concern.
Giving shares a lift on the day is the company's acquisition of Cylance for $1.4 billion all-cash deal. Cylance is an artificial and cybersecurity company, which fits perfectly into BlackBerry's new business model. Before the deal, Cylance had reportedly considering an IPO.
In 2008, the first MacBook Air emerged from an envelope and into the hands of then Apple chief executive Steve Jobs. The age of the truly portable laptop had arrived. The notebook was here, a personal computer that could be slipped into a backpack.
Qualcomm (QCOM) is one of the companies that has been impacted the most. During fiscal 2018 ending in September, Qualcomm stock fell as low as $48.56 and rose as high as $76.5—its 18-year high. During this time period, Qualcomm stock fell 27% and reached its 52-week low, while the VanEck Vectors Semiconductor ETF (SMH) fell 9%.
If telemedicine is the future, these companies could win big.
Shares of Alphabet (NASDAQ:GOOG, NASDAQ:GOOGL), the parent company of Google, continue to struggle. Despite Alphabet’s robust earnings and revenue growth, investors have sold GOOG stock as competition and data privacy concerns weigh on the shares. Bad news and competitive challenges have taken their toll on GOOG stock.
Traditional support and resistance levels in the market are not in play for the Nasdaq and S&P 500. The Nasdaq began the day 3.5% under its 200-day line, while the S&P 500 was 2.2% under the key area.
Can Apple Survive Its Stagnating iPhone Unit Sales? The new MacBook Air laptop Apple (AAPL) launched late last month marked the company’s first full design upgrade of the product line since 2010. For Apple, this could translate to strong demand for the product among its upgrading customers.
In the previous article, we learned that Qualcomm’s (QCOM) revenue has fallen and its operating expenses have risen in the last two years as Apple (AAPL) has halted royalty payments and filed lawsuits against it. The high cost of litigation and the removal of revenue from Apple caused Qualcomm’s non-GAAP (generally accepted accounting principles) operating margin to contract from 35% in the first quarter of fiscal 2017 to 22% in the fourth quarter of fiscal 2018.
Warren Buffett is bullish on Apple (AAPL). The billionaire investor initially bought Apple in 2016 when the stock was trading at around $100. Buffett added a good chunk of Apple stock to his portfolio a few months back when the stock was at around $163, which was one of the reasons why the stock saw a big jump.