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General Electric Company (GE)

11.81   -0.03 (-0.25%) 01-17 16:00
Open: 11.85 Pre. Close: 11.84
High: 11.93 Low: 11.76
Volume: 40,869,315 Market Cap: 103143M
General Electric Co is a digital industrial company. It operates in various segments, including power and water, oil and gas, energy management, aviation, healthcare, transportation, appliances and lighting, and more.

Stock Price Prediction

Update at 5:00pm EST
If tomorrow: Open lower Open higher
High: 11.948 - 12.031 12.031 - 12.095
Low: 11.539 - 11.654 11.654 - 11.742
Close: 11.653 - 11.807 11.807 - 11.925

Technical analysis

as of: 2020-01-17 4:36:30 PM
Stoxline posted a NEUTRAL today, upgraded from lower rating. Current trend continues, but could change at anytime. It is not a good time to buy or sell.
Target: Six months: 14.30     One year: 16.70
Support: Support1: 11.41    Support2: 10.90
Resistance: Resistance1: 12.24    Resistance2: 14.30
Pivot: 11.78
Moving Average: MA(5): 11.93     MA(20): 11.62
MA(100): 10.21     MA(250): 9.97
MACD: MACD(12,26): 0.22     Signal(9): 0.23
Stochastic oscillator: %K(14,3): 68.75     %D(3): 75.05
RSI: RSI(14): 56.58
52-week: High: 12.24  Low: 7.65  Change(%): 41.8
Average Vol(K): 3-Month: 5624321  10-Days: 5665350

Price, moving averages and Bollinger Bands

Price and moving averages has closed above its Short term moving average. Short term moving average is currently above mid-term; AND above long term moving averages. From the relationship between price and moving averages; we can see that: This stock is BULLISH in short-term; and BULLISH in mid-long term.
GE has closed below upper band by 47.8%. Bollinger Bands are 5.3% narrower than normal. The current width of the bands does not suggest anything about the future direction or movement of prices.

Headline News

Shifting Gears: Don't call it a comeback (yet)
The past week was a tumultuous one in aviation, as Delta Air Lines dumped fuel on a group of schoolchildren, and Iran admitted it shot down a passenger flight, killing all 176 people on board. Boeing, which has faced a number of embarrassing revelations in the aftermath of crashes involving its 737 Max jets, began a new era under CEO David Calhoun, who will attempt to resolve a number of lingering issues at the aerospace manufacturer. The electric-vehicle startup Byton also has something to prove. I interviewed the company's CEO, Daniel Kirchert, at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, where he outlined the advanced technology Byton hopes will distinguish it from its competitors. If you haven't already subscribed to our weekly Shifting Gears newsletter, you can do so here . These are the biggest transportation stories from the past week: A new chapter at Boeing David Calhoun had his first day as Boeing's CEO on Monday, replacing Dennis Muilenburg, who was fired in the aftermath of two deadly crashes involving the aerospace company's 737 Max aircraft.

How TVs have changed through the decades
Scottish engineer John Logie Baird invented the first working TV in 1924 and, five years later, the Baird Televisor went on sale. Initially TVs were a luxury item for the wealthy, but thanks to price drops, sales were booming by the end of the 1940s, and by 1989, 60% of Americans had cable. Throughout the last century, TV designs have changed from bulky to sleek, large to small — but not every new set has been a hit. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. From "Who Shot JR?" to The Red Wedding, "I Love Lucy" to "Friends," TV has offered defining moments of pop culture and modern society. Together, viewers have witnessed tragedies like 9/11 and collective joys like the Moon Landing. Television sets themselves have changed a lot in the past hundred years. What began as a large box with three channels and grainy images has evolved to high-definition flat screens with multitudes of content. Streaming sites like Netflix and Amazon Prime continue to change the way people absorb media, often placing the power in the palm of a hand.

Financial Analysis

Growth measures the growth of both a company's revenue and net income. it tells investors how fast a company is growing.
Profitability measures a company’s ability to generate earnings as compared to its expenses and other relevant costs.
Solvency measures a company's ability to meet its long-term debts. Acceptable solvency ratios will vary from industry to industry.
Efficiency measures the strength of a company's return on invested capital. It can identify business that are better managed or not.
Click here to get more fundamental analysis.
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Stock Basics & Statistics

Exchange:  New York Stock Exchange
Sector:  Industrials
Industry:  Diversified Industrials
Shares Out. (M) 8730.00
Shares Float (M) 8720.00
% Held by Insiders 0.15
% Held by Institutions 62.23
Shares Short (K) 95960
Shares Short P. Month (K)

Stock Financials

EPS -0.620
Book Value (p.s.) 3.200
PEG Ratio 2.54
Profit Margin -4.12
Operating Margin 5.86
Return on Assets (ttm) 1.5
Return on Equity (ttm) 1.6
Qtrly Rev. Growth -0.1
Gross Profit (p.s.) 2.660
Sales Per Share
EBITDA (p.s.) 1.632
Qtrly Earnings Growth
Operating Cash Flow (M) 9870.00
Levered Free Cash Flow (M) 10340.00

Stock Valuations

P/E -19.05
P/E Growth Ratio
P/BV 3.69
P/S 0.85
P/CF 10.45

Dividends & Splits

Dividend 0.040
Dividend Yield
Dividend Pay Date 2020-01-27
Ex-Dividend Date 2019-12-20
Forward Dividend 0.040
Last Split Date 2019-02-26
Last Split Ratio -1e+010
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