Nvidia Corp


AMD or Nvidia: Which Chip Stock Is the Best Buy?

AMD and Nvidia are two of the hottest chip stocks on the market.

But if you can only buy one, there’s a clear winner.

Both Advanced Micro Devices (Nasdaq: AMD) and Nvidia (Nasdaq: AMD) are growing at a quick pace in 2021, thanks to the chip shortage that began in 2020.

So far, Nvidia is up 70% year to date.

And AMD has gained 45% since May.

This shortage pushed the cost of semiconductors higher and, in turn, drove the share price these companies higher.

But which chip stock is the best buy?



Nvidia Stock Forecast 2025: Shares Could Jump 190% Higher

If Nvidia were just a semiconductor manufacturer, the stock would be overpriced.

Fortunately for investors, they are much more than a semiconductor company.

That's why our Nvidia stock forecast shows shares nearly tripling from here.

They're a growing tech company that could one day rival tech giants like Amazon (Nasdaq: AMZN), Apple (Nasdaq: APPL), Alphabet (Nasdaq; GOOGL) and Microsoft (Nasdaq: MSFT).

And that growth could see Nvidia stock jump 190% higher by 2025.


Why the NVIDIA Stock Forecast Is Off the Charts Right Now

Analysts have aggressively raised their price targets for the high-speed computer chip manufacturer NVIDIA Corp. (NASDAQ: NVDA).

Vivek Arya, managing director at Bank of America (NYSE: BAC), bumped his NVIDIA stock price forecast from $800 to $900 this week.

Reasons included the adoption of Artificial Intelligence driving strong revenue growth at the NVIDA.

NVIDIA's data center sales could also triple over the next few years.

The question now becomes, "Should we buy shares of NVIDIA?" Here’s what we make of this NVIDIA stock price prediction.


The Cybersecurity “Ace in the Hole” Company D.C. and Silicon Valley Need Right Now

Cybersecurity will be one of the Biden administration’s top priorities, especially after the fairly recent SolarWinds attacks.

Indeed, global cybersecurity could potentially grow to $281 billion by 2029.

And this cybersecurity firm specializing in preventing critical attacks could not only help the government defend America, but also hand you double the profits… .



Semiconductor Stocks: Winners and Losers After Apple's Bombshell

While Apple is known for disrupting entire industries, few expected it to send a shock wave toward semiconductor stocks.

But the Apple-designed M1 chip in its latest Macs will do just that.

The M1 is the first ARM-based processor to match the muscle of an Intel CPU.

But the M1 achieves this feat while using far less energy.

This is an unprecedented threat to Intel but opens a window of opportunity to several chipmakers.

Today we call the winners and losers…


Best Internet of Things (IoT) Stocks for 2021

The line between man and machine is getting blurrier, and it's making tech investors wealthier.

The Internet of Things (IoT) describes the growing connectivity of everyday objects via the Internet.

Wearables and other smart mobile devices can fall into this category, but the network of IoT devices is expanding beyond what we could have imagined years ago.

Now is the time to look at the best Internet of Things stocks for 2021.


Why AMD Stock Is a Better Buy Than Intel or Nvidia

When it comes to investing, it's difficult to find the next big thing.

Companies like Amazon (NASDAQ: AMZN), Zoom (NASDAQ: ZOOM) and Teladoc (NYSE: TDOC) have all been media darlings, but I'm focusing on a completely different space.

The fact is, consolidation is fueling growth in the semiconductor market.

That's why we have seen as much M&A in the semiconductor market this year as we have had in the past three years combined.

These deals are creating cross-sell opportunities and improving manufacturing as they scale up.

While these deals I just mentioned were the largest semiconductor deals of the year, I'm looking at what could be one of the biggest opportunities as two more companies join forces.

Here's why that makes AMD stock one of my favorite tech plays right now...

Trading Strategies

The Smartest (and Most Profitable) Way to Play the Recent Tesla Snub

After a historic rally of 1,000% over the past year, Tesla has hit a bump in the road.

You see, S&P Dow Jones Indices rebalances its indexes every quarter. A company needs to meet specific qualifications to be considered, including four consecutive quarters of profitability. So, investors eagerly await to see what stocks get added and removed when this time rolls around.

And many expected Tesla to be listed on the list of new stocks being added to the S&P 500 – so imagine the panic when Tesla didn't make the cut.

The decision not to add the stock to the S&P 500 surprised the entire market, especially those waiting for weeks on this decision, excited after Tesla reported a second-quarter profit in July. Tesla had ticked off many of the requirements needed to be considered for this index.

Tesla is now among the top 15 largest companies in the United States when measured by market capitalization – sitting at $320 billion. This makes the electric car marker the size of long-standing giants like Nvidia. And at one point, Tesla grew to be the seventh-largest company in the United States.

But size isn't all that matters when it comes to the S&P 500.

Unlike other benchmarks, the S&P 500 isn't driven by a strict set of rules or qualifications. Instead, the benchmark relies on a committee to decide what gets added and removed. Ultimately, Tesla didn't satisfy the S&P 500 committee.

And this snub didn't bode well for the electric car maker's stock. Tesla shares were down 19% in early trading Tuesday, wiping out more than $70 billion in market value.

Before you jump at this new price tag, there's something I want you to know. There's a way you can play this TSLA snub scenario for the most profits… Full Story

Before you jump at this new price tag, there's something I want you to know. There's a way you can play this TSLA snub scenario for the most profits...