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NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
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57.94-1.66 (-2.79%)
At close: 04:00PM EST
57.53 -0.41 (-0.71%)
After hours: 07:59PM EST
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Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Previous Close59.60
Bid0.00 x 800
Ask0.00 x 1000
Day's Range57.54 - 59.90
52 Week Range44.48 - 73.25
Avg. Volume2,506,553
Market Cap30.815B
Beta (5Y Monthly)N/A
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-1.64
Earnings DateNov. 30, 2021
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est78.43
  • GlobeNewswire

    GlobalFoundries Announces Conference Call to Review Fourth Quarter and Full Year 2021 Financial Results

    MALTA, N.Y., Jan. 05, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- GlobalFoundries (NASDAQ: GFS) today announced that it will host a conference call on Tuesday, February 8, 2022, at 4:30pm U.S. Eastern Standard Time (EST) following the release of its fourth quarter and full year 2021 financial results after market close. Conference Call and Webcast Information The company will host a conference call with the financial community on Tuesday, February 8, 2022, at 4:30pm U.S. Eastern Standard Time (EST). Interested par

  • Motley Fool

    AMD Looks for Ways to Improve Its Chip Shortage Problems

    Today's video focuses on Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ:AMD) and its recent agreement with GlobalFoundries (NASDAQ:GFS) to buy more chips. GlobalFoundries is a semiconductor manufacturer that produces chip wafers for numerous companies, including AMD. GlobalFoundries went public on Oct. 28 and has made over 40% returns to investors year to date.

  • Motley Fool

    Why AMD Stock Lit Up Today

    Semiconductor giant Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ: AMD) stock is up a solid 5.7% as of 2:05 p.m. ET Monday -- the first trading day after the Christmas break. All year long, companies that build things that need semiconductors to run them -- which, at this point in history, means everything from PCs to cellphones to cars to kids' toys -- have struggled to get enough semiconductors to manufacture all the products that their customers want to buy. On the one hand, constrained chip supplies mean semiconductor makers can charge more money for their chips -- but only if they have enough manufacturing capacity to make those chips in the first place.