Shares of Microsoft Corporation (MSFT) ended the trading day Monday at $149.55,
representing a move of -1.21%, or $1.83 per share, on volume of 24.78 million shares.
Microsoft develops and licenses consumer and enterprise software. It is known for its Windows operating systems and Office productivity suite. The company is organized into three overarching segments: productivity and business processes (legacy Microsoft Office, cloud-based Office 365, Exchange, SharePoint, Skype, LinkedIn, Dynamics), intelligence cloud (infrastructure- and platform-as-a-service offerings Azure, Windows Server OS, SQL Server), and more personal computing (Windows Client, Xbox, Bing search, display advertising, and Surface laptops, tablets, and desktops). Through acquisitions, Microsoft owns Xamarin, LinkedIn, and GitHub. It reports revenue in product and service and other revenue on its income statement.
After opening the trading day at $151.81, shares of Microsoft Corporation traded between a range of $148.32 and $151.83. Microsoft Corporation currently has a total float of 7.63 billion
shares and on average sees n/a shares exchange hands each day.
The stock now has a 50-day SMA of $n/a and 200-day SMA of $n/a, and it has a high of $152.50 and low of $93.96 over the last year.
Microsoft Corporation is based out of Redmond, WA, and has 144,000 employees. The company’s CEO is Satya Nadella.
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GET TO KNOW THE DOW
The Dow Jones Industrial Average is the oldest and most-often cited stock market index for the American equities market. Along
with other major indices such as the S&P 500 and Nasdaq, it remains one of the most visible representations of the stock market to the outside world. The index consists of 30 blue chip companies and
is a price-weighted index as opposed to a market-cap weighted index. This approach has made it somewhat controversial among market watchers. (See: Opinion: The DJIA is a Relic and We Need to Move On)
The history of the index dates all the way back to 1896 when it was first created by Charles Dow, the legendary founding editor of the Wall Street Journal and founder of Dow Jones & Company, and
Edward Jones, a statistician. The price-weighted, scaled index has since become a standard part of most major daily news recaps and has seen dozens of different companies pass through its ranks,
with only General Electric ($GE) remaining on the index since its inception.
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All data provided by QuoteMedia and was accurate as of 4:30PM ET.
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