- Digital Ally, Inc. stock price today and history
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Digital Ally, Inc. stock price, DGLY
Digital Ally, Inc. stock chart:
Digital Ally, Inc. close price: 4.1
Stock price forecast:
UP TO +7.80%
Total forecasts: 82
Reached: 33 (40.24%)
Total Win: 5.86 (128.28%)
Showing 1-10 of 487 items.
|Date of Forecast||Stock Price||Target Price||Forecast Reached Date|
Digital Ally, Inc. latest news:
Yext IPO prices at $11, stock set to trade Thursday
Yext Inc. priced its initial public offering at $11 a share Wednesday, $1 higher than its projected range, pulling in at least $115.5 million at a valuation of $940 million as enterprise-software offerings continued to succeed on Wall Street. The New York tech startup, which helps businesses ensure the accuracy of locations and other data across digital platforms, is expected to begin trading Thursday morning on the New York Stock Exchange under the ticker symbol YEXT. Founded in 2006, Yext disclosed in IPO filings that it had a net loss of $43.2 million on revenue of $124.3 million in its most recent fiscal year, which ended Jan. 31. Both sales and losses increased from the prior year, when the company reported a net loss of $26.5 million on revenue of $89.7 million. Yext raised more than $117 million in private investment, according to Crunchbase, and the IPO prospectus showed shares selling for $5.81 in its most recent round of venture funding, in 2014. Four venture-capital firms -- Sutter Hill Ventures, Institutional Venture Partners, Marker Financial Advisors and Insight Venture Partners -- held more than 10% of the company ahead of the IPO, with Sutter Hill leading the way with 23.6% of the company. No investors are selling shares in the IPO; Yext will take all of the proceeds on the sale of 10.5 million shares, and underwriting banks have access to an additional 1.6 million shares that they could potentially sell. Market Pulse Stories are Rapid-fire, short news bursts on stocks and markets as they move. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.
Ally Outlines Vision of Digital Lending With Clearlane Launch
Ally Financial Inc. today launched the new branding for its multi-lender, digital-financing auto marketplace, called Clearlane, the company announced in a press release. Clearlane is the new name for the platform formerly known as BlueYield, which Ally acquired in August. Upon launch, Clearlane will still serve largely the same core functionsRead More
GE expands its German 3-D metal printer Concept Laser with plans for bigger headquarters
General Electric Co. said Wednesday it is aggressively expanding German 3-D metal printing company Concept Laser GmbH, in which it purchased a 75% stake in mid-December. GE has increased the number of employees at the company to 244 from 200 and is expected to reach 350 to 400 people by early 2018. Most of the new hires will be in engineering and technicians, GE said in a statement. GE is planning a big expansion of the company's headquarters in Lichtenfels with new space planned for manufacturing, product development, testing and administration. The company also has operations in the U.S., in Grapevine, Texas, and in China. GE has been on a buying spree of 3-D metal printing companies of late. In 2016, it acquired Sweden's Arcam AB and Germany's SLM Solutions Group AG for a combined $1.4 billion. Those moves were aimed at pushing the company into 3-D printing as a way to make aircraft components and other parts. 3-D printing involves using digital designs and modeling software with laser technology to create parts that are usually lighter and more durable than traditionally manufactured parts because they need less welding and machining. But much of the promise of the market is the extra design possibilities for engineers. GE shares were flat Wednesday, and are down 5.5% in the year so far. The Ark Invest's 3D Printing ETF has gained 5% in the same time frame, while the S&P 500 has gained 5.7%.Market Pulse Stories are Rapid-fire, short news bursts on stocks and markets as they move. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.
Nielsen gains accreditation for digital measurement of linear TV audiences from the Media Ratings Council
Nielsen Holdings took a step Tuesday toward better TV audience measurement in the digital age. Nielsen said its digital measurement in the TV ratings received accreditation by the Media Rating Council. This measurement method accounts for traditional linear TV viewing that occurs on desktop and mobile devices. Nielsen launched the method in 2015 and it is currently used by Walt Disney Co.'s ABC and Freeform, as well as CBS Corp. and Univision. It's the first method looking at programming viewed on computers and mobile devices to garner accreditation from the Media Rating Council. "We've seen undeniable changes in content consumption behavior and, more than ever, ensuring we have measurement capabilities in the industry to adequately capture audience digital and linear viewing is critical," Jed Meyer, executive vice president of corporate research at Univision said in a statement. "Nielsen's MRC accreditation reaffirms the importance of transparent and accountable TV ratings for digital, especially as companies like Univision serve our respective audiences whenever and wherever they choose." Nielsen is still working to receive accreditation for other measurements that make up its Total Audience method, but this accreditation gives additional confidence to advertisers and networks when determining the reach and effectiveness of content.Market Pulse Stories are Rapid-fire, short news bursts on stocks and markets as they move. Visit MarketWatch.com for more information on this news.
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