Intel hasn’t been able to keep up with the innovations that have taken place in the industry over the past few years, with developments being altered by the rise of giants such as Samsung and Qualcomm.
Additionally, the semiconductor crisis and disruption of global supply chains, exacerbated by the coronavirus pandemic, have led to a significant decline in shares of the world’s largest chipmakers.
Also, the reluctance of international investors vis-à-vis the assets of the tech industry has intervened in the landscape, the phenomenon taking place against the backdrop of the transition from the “growth” segment to the “value” type and in a context of rising global interest rates. Qualcomm shares have fallen 27% year-to-date, disregarding momentum from the Wednesday, April 13 meeting.
Meanwhile, AMD is down 37% and Intel shares have depreciated 12.6% in 2022 and 28.7% over the past 12 months. Nvidia, which some analysts say is well ahead of Intel in software technology, is down 28.6% since the start of 2022.
However, the company has one of the best performances on Wall Street over the past five years, a lead of almost 750%, which means investors exposed to Nvidia have seen an increase of more than eight times the investment. during this period. By comparison, Intel has only grown 28% over the past five years.
Indeed, Nvidia recently reached the top 10 of the world’s largest companies by market capitalization, with a market value of $535 billion, while Intel is worth $190 billion and AMD $155 billion, after rising 630% in five years. years.
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