|Day Low/High||61.50 / 62.74|
|52 Wk Low/High||39.42 / 62.13|
Macro pressures, new AMD CPU launches and Apple's plans to ship its first Macs containing its own processors are all potential headwinds.
Along with its anticipated plans to migrate away from Intel's PC CPUs, Apple revealed a number of UI and feature improvements for its operating systems and apps.
A planned infrastructure bill reportedly includes some funds for 5G and rural broadband spending, while another bill seeks to boost U.S. chip manufacturing capex.
With more ways to differentiate processors, chip markets are fragmenting and R&D activity is growing.
Apple, Qualcomm, Cisco and Boeing are all named in the firing line as China prepares defenses against U.S. Commerce Department attack.
Jerome Powell hit the airwaves with some words of caution and comfort. Nvidia is running into earnings.
NYSE will reopen the floor in a limited way, banks were in the headlines and Semis lead the rise.
Here's why Qualcomm -- with its 3.5% annualized yield -- should remain on its dividend-increasing flight path.
Two major Chinese carriers have reported strong 5G subscriber growth this week. That could be a silver lining for mobile chip suppliers during a tough time.
Among other things, Apple's use of its own processors within future Macs could yield cost savings and boost MacBook battery lives.
For now, chip equipment makers are still mostly seeing strong orders. But COVID-19 lockdowns and softer chip demand are potential headwinds.
With each passing year, the amount of silicon being designed by hardware makers and cloud giants keeps growing.
In spite of the market's epic plunge, a lot of well-known tech names are still comfortably above their 52-week lows.
While announcing yet another deal to provide CPUs and GPUs for a giant DOE supercomputer, AMD shared a few things about its product roadmap.
Chip equipment and memory stock particularly look more attractive now.
The chip giant's newest Xeon server CPUs are often more than 20% cheaper on a per-core basis than comparable chips launched in 2019, and also pack other improvements.
A slew of smartphone makers, contract manufacturers and chip suppliers appear to be affected by the outbreak.
Despite a beat in earnings and other promising prospects such as 5G tech, QCOM faces coronavirus concerns and a tangle with EU regulators.
With AMD's stock having blasted off over the last 12 months, investors were looking for full-year guidance that was much better than what analysts were projecting, rather than just a little better.
What you want to know is if it is too late to buy Intel? I would not buy the name today, that's for sure.
The rival chipmakers each indicated that the inventory corrections that weighed heavily on 2019 sales are now largely over.
It may not be too late to take part in the positive market action on semiconductor stocks, but be cautious. Here is how things stand.
BlackRock's doin' it, Microsoft's doin' it, so all traders should think about ESG-based investing.
TSMC issued a strong Q1 sales outlook amid heavy demand for its most advanced manufacturing processes. And it shared a capex budget that has given a boost to chip equipment stocks.
CSX is one of the few names to give us an idea of how the economy is doing as a whole.
Does such a large increase in Chinese spending on U.S. 'stuff' give reason to doubt that future action lives up to words on a page (or 86 pages for that matter)?
As the Commerce Department drafts new Huawei export restrictions, some of its U.S. chip suppliers are better-positioned than others to limit the damage.
MagnaChip Semiconductor and Ichor Holdings have joined the ranks of industry firms to announce that their Q4 sales were better than previously expected.