Arteris Stock Story

AIP -  USA Stock  

USD 13.66  0.72  5.56%

As many investors are getting excited about technology space, it is fair to recap Arteris. We will evaluate why we are still optimistic in anticipation of a recovery. Here I will also recap some forward indicators that Arteris investors should consider in December.
Published over a month ago
View all stories for Arteris | View All Stories
Is Arteris (NASDAQ:AIP) finally getting endorsement from insiders?
This firm is overvalued at 22.08 per share with modest projections ahead.
The firm shows a Beta (market volatility) of 1.5424, which signifies a somewhat significant risk relative to the market. Let's try to break down what Arteris's beta means in this case. As the market goes up, the company is expected to outperform it. However, if the market returns are negative, Arteris will likely underperform. Even though it is essential to pay attention to Arteris historical returns, it is always good to be careful when utilizing equity current trending patterns. Our philosophy towards foreseeing any stock's future performance is to check both, its past performance charts as well as the business as a whole, including all available technical indicators. Arteris exposes twenty-six different technical indicators, which can help you to evaluate its performance. Arteris has an expected return of -0.9%. Please be advised to confirm Arteris semi variance, and the relationship between the maximum drawdown and daily balance of power to decide if Arteris performance from the past will be repeated at some point in the near future.

How important is Arteris's Liquidity

Arteris financial leverage refers to using borrowed capital as a funding source to finance Arteris ongoing operations. It is usually used to expand the firm's asset base and generate returns on borrowed capital. Arteris financial leverage is typically calculated by taking the company's all interest-bearing debt and dividing it by total capital. So the higher the debt-to-capital ratio (i.e., financial leverage), the riskier the company. Please check the breakdown between Arteris's total debt and its cash.

How does Arteris utilize its cash?

To perform a cash flow analysis of Arteris, investors first need to understand how to read the cash flow statement. A cash flow statement shows the amount of cash Arteris is receiving and how much cash it distributes out in a given period. The Arteris cash flow statement breaks down these inflows and outflows into different buckets, including operating activities, investing activities, and financing activities.
Arteris Net Cash Flow from Operations is very stable at the moment as compared to the past year. Arteris reported last year Net Cash Flow from Operations of 1.95 Million

What did Arteris file with SEC?

The SEC filings are financial statements or other formal documents of Arteris that are regularly submitted to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). Public companies, certain insiders, and broker-dealers are required to make SEC filings and fintech professionals rely on these filings for information about companies they are evaluating for investment purposes. Please note, most SEC filings are available online through the SEC's EDGAR database.
Please check here for more information.
Please note, although all public domestic companies are required to submit their filings via EDGAR, not all public companies are available through our service. Also, keep in mind that the actual annual reports to Arteris shareholders may or may not be submitted as SEC does not always require it.
10th of December 2021
Financial Statements and Exhibits. Departure of Directors or Certain Officers; Election of Directors; Appointment of Certain Officers: Compensatory Arrangements of Certain Officers
View
Please note, although all public domestic companies are required to submit their filings via EDGAR, not all public companies are available through our service. Also, keep in mind that the actual annual reports to Arteris shareholders may or may not be submitted as SEC does not always require it.

Breaking down the case for Arteris

Arteris holds a total of thirty million seven hundred fifty thousand outstanding shares. Arteris retains significant amount of outstanding shares owned by insiders. An insider is usually defined as a CEO, other corporate executive, director, or institutional investor who own at least 10% of the company outstanding shares. Since such a large part of the company is owned by insiders, it is advisable to analyze if each of these insiders have been buying or selling the stock in recent months. Please note that no matter how much assets the company secures, if the real value of the firm is less than the current market value, you may not be able to make money on it.

Ownership Breakdown

Retail Investors
49.02%
Insiders
50.98%
Retail Investors49.02
Insiders50.98
Institutions0.0

Will Arteris continue to go nuts?

The maximum drawdown is down to 102.98 as of today. Arteris is displaying above-average volatility over the selected time horizon. Investors should scrutinize Arteris independently to ensure intended market timing strategies are aligned with expectations about Arteris volatility. Understanding different market volatility trends often help investors to time the market. Properly using volatility indicators enable traders to measure Arteris' stock risk against market volatility during both bullying and bearish trends. The higher level of volatility that comes with bear markets can directly impact Arteris' stock price while adding stress to investors as they watch their shares' value plummet. This usually forces investors to rebalance their portfolios by buying different stocks as prices fall.

Arteris Implied Volatility

Arteris' implied volatility exposes the market's sentiment of Arteris stock's possible movements over time. However, it does not forecast the overall direction of its price. In a nutshell, if Arteris' implied volatility is high, the market thinks the stock has potential for high price swings in either direction. On the other hand, the low implied volatility suggests that Arteris stock will not fluctuate a lot when Arteris' options are near their expiration.

Although other entities in the semiconductors industry are either recovering or due for a correction, Arteris may not be performing as strong as the other in terms of long-term growth potentials. With a relatively neutral outlook on the recent economy, it is better to hold off any trading of Arteris as the current risk-reward utility is not appealing enough. Please use our equity advice module to run different scenarios to ensure your current risk level and investment horizon are fully reflective of your current investing preferences in regards to Arteris.

Editorial Staff

This story should be regarded as informational only and should not be considered a solicitation to sell or buy any financial products. Macroaxis does not express any opinion as to the present or future value of any investments referred to in this post. This post may not be reproduced without the consent of Macroaxis LLC. Macroaxis LLC and Raphi Shpitalnik do not own shares of Arteris. Please refer to our Terms of Use for any information regarding our disclosure principles.

Would you like to provide feedback on the content of this article?

You can get in touch with us directly or send us a quick note via email to editors@macroaxis.com