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Lattice Semiconductor Corp

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BUSINESS
March 3, 2001 | Reuters
Lattice Semiconductor Corp. said its earnings and revenue for the first quarter and full year would fall well short of Wall Street expectations due to a general drop in demand for programmable logic devices from the communications and computing markets. Lattice said it expects first-quarter revenue of about $120.6 million, rather than the $140.8 million analysts expected, and earnings of 26 cents a share, 4 cents lower than forecasts.
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BUSINESS
March 3, 2001 | Reuters
Lattice Semiconductor Corp. said its earnings and revenue for the first quarter and full year would fall well short of Wall Street expectations due to a general drop in demand for programmable logic devices from the communications and computing markets. Lattice said it expects first-quarter revenue of about $120.6 million, rather than the $140.8 million analysts expected, and earnings of 26 cents a share, 4 cents lower than forecasts.
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BUSINESS
December 28, 2000 | DUNCAN MARTELL, REUTERS
It's been anything but merry for semiconductor stocks in the second half of this year, and the industry looks set for some pretty rough sledding for the first quarter of 2001. Disappointing holiday sales of personal computers, too much inventory among mobile phone makers and a slowing global economy conspired to make the second half of 2000 dismal. Most chip stocks are down more than 60% from their year highs. Because of slack PC sales, many analysts believe Intel Corp.
BUSINESS
September 17, 2006 | David Streitfeld, Times Staff Writer
He's hardly a household name, but Larry Sonsini is among the handful of people who can take credit for creating the technology powerhouse that is Silicon Valley. For more than three decades, Sonsini has been the behind-the-scenes attorney guiding such companies as Apple Computer Inc., Netscape Communications Corp., Pixar Animation Studios Inc. and Google Inc. through the thickets of stock offerings and growing pains.
BUSINESS
December 23, 1997 | WALTER HAMILTON
Texas Instruments Inc. is 35% off its recent high. Applied Materials Inc. is 44% from its peak. Even mighty Intel Corp. has slumped 29% from its record close. Is it time to go bottom-fishing? Every time stocks fall hard these days, that's the first question individual investors ask. And few sectors have been slammed more severely than technology. Indeed, experts say, now may be a good time to begin sifting through the wreckage.
BUSINESS
December 26, 1997 | EVELYN IRITANI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
From his office in Englewood, Colo., Andrew Gottschalk can track the Asian financial crisis as it works its way through America's cattle ranches and meat lockers. South Korea's credit crunch has left its food companies and shoe manufacturers short of money, which has prompted them to cancel or delay orders for meat and hides and put a freeze on new contracts. The meltdown in that Asian economy, the third-largest customer for U.S.
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