Transforming Network Infrastructure Industry News

TMCNet:  Top 5 Companies in the Computer Hardware Industry With the Lowest Earnings Yield (SSYS, HPQ, SMCI, NCR, DBD)

[January 23, 2013]

Top 5 Companies in the Computer Hardware Industry With the Lowest Earnings Yield (SSYS, HPQ, SMCI, NCR, DBD)

Jan 23, 2013 (SmarTrend(R) News Watch via COMTEX) -- Below are the three companies in the Computer Hardware industry with the lowest earnings yields. Earnings yield is useful to compare the relative benefit of owning a stock vs. owning other yield assets such as bonds. If the earnings yield is higher, stocks may be considered undervalued.Stratasys ranks lowest with a an earnings yield of 1.0%. Hewlett-Packard is next with a an earnings yield of 1.7%. Super Micro Computer ranks third lowest with a an earnings yield of 4.8%.

NCR follows with a an earnings yield of 5.1%, and Diebold rounds out the bottom five with a an earnings yield of 7.8%.

SmarTrend recommended that subscribers consider buying shares of Stratasys on December 18th, 2012 as our technology indicated a new Uptrend was in progress when shares hit $74.08. Since that recommendation, shares of Stratasys have risen 21.1%. We continue to monitor Stratasys for any potential shift so investors can protect gains and will alert SmarTrend subscribers immediately.

Write to Chip Brian at --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- SmarTrend analyzes over 5,000 securities simultaneously throughout the trading day and provides its subscribers with trend change alerts in real time. To get a free trial of our trading calls and maximize your trading results, please visit Get exclusive, actionable insight into how the market is expected to trend prior to market open with our free morning newsletter. Sign up at:

[ Back To Transforming Network Infrastructure's Homepage ]

Featured Blog Entries

Reflections from an Interop Veteran and Alum

When I returned to the Fiber Mountain™ offices in Connecticut after exhibiting at Interop Las Vegas 2015, I couldn’t help but think about how much the event has evolved through the years. I have been attending this seminal IT and networking conference since its inception in 1986 when it was called the TCP/IP Vendor Workshop, focused on interoperability of various TCP/IP program stacks.

What Fiber Mountain's Interop Recognition Means for Our Industry

When Fiber Mountain™ began its journey with a launch at Interop New York last fall, we certainly believed that we had a solution that would make a significant impact in the data center space.

What On-Board Optics Means for Density and Flexibility

This past week I read an article in Lightwave Magazine and another in Network World about the formation of the Consortium for On-board Optics (COBO), a group that seeks to create specifications and increase the faceplate density of data center switches and adapters.

Scaling Hyperscale in an Age of Exponential Growth and Virtualization

Over the past several years server, network, storage and application virtualization has revolutionized the way hyperscale data centers are built by consolidating workloads. The trend has simplified network architecture significantly and resulted in huge cost savings as well.

Video Showcase