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Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company Limited (TSM)

NYSE - NYSE Delayed price. Currency in USD
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94.59+1.97 (+2.13%)
At close: 04:00PM EDT
93.50 -1.09 (-1.15%)
Pre-market: 06:40AM EDT
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Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Previous close92.62
Bid93.28 x 800
Ask94.00 x 800
Day's range93.43 - 95.82
52-week range59.43 - 109.76
Avg. volume13,354,578
Market cap490.544B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.26
PE ratio (TTM)25.36
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yield1.77 (1.88%)
Ex-dividend date16 Mar 2023
1y target estN/A
  • Motley Fool

    If You Invested $2,000 in TSMC in 2014, This Is How Much You Would Have Today

    Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing (NYSE: TSM), better known as TSMC and the world's largest contract chipmaker, became the first Taiwanese company to list its shares on the NYSE in 1997. Let's see how those two deals solidified TSMC as a semiconductor superpower, how rapidly it grew over the past nine years, and if it will continue to grow. In 2014 Apple shifted its chip orders from Samsung's foundries to TSMC.

  • Motley Fool

    Why Semiconductor Stocks Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing, Micron, and Aehr Test Systems Rallied Today

    Shares of semiconductors were outpacing the broader markets, which were quite volatile today. Industry leaders Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing (NYSE: TSM), Micron Technology (NASDAQ: MU), and Aehr Test Systems (NASDAQ: AEHR) were up 2.1%, 5.5%. There wasn't any company-specific news today, but the broader semiconductor sector was up strongly, even as many other cyclical industries outside of tech were struggling.

  • Financial Times

    Talking chips and courting crypto

    Last week I attended the most talked-about industry event in Taipei in recent memory, a panel discussion between Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co (TSMC) founder and former chair Morris Chang and Chip War author Chris Miller. The first thing that Chang said to Miller on stage was: “I wish I had written the book.” While Chip War emphasises the Taiwanese government’s role in the early years of TSMC, Chang says it was more like an “investor” than a “partner” — and not a particularly bullish one, either.