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  • Matthew Spencer - Tech Journalist

Intel's comeback plan with Mobileye IPO fund: Is it going to be enough?


Intel is best known for its computing chips on the consumer market. The biggest rival remains AMD with its new generation of computing processors. Mobileye IPO fund might be Intel's comeback plan. Let's learn what's happening so we can judge for ourselves.



Before the initial public offering (IPO), the company submitted a confidential document. It might give Intel the boost needed to dominate the market again. Mobileye's automotive business results from today's success in the automotive market. We've seen smaller companies coming up as some of the world's most valuable ones, one of which is Telsa autonomous vehicles.


Intel CEO Pat Gelsinger said the IPO will help the company with multibillion-dollar support for future chip development. Making chips include designing, manufacturing, supplying, updating, supporting and many other features. The complications are too vast for us to describe in one story. So, we leave it to our avid readers' feedback if they want us to cover that. Let's get back to the topic.


The disclosure came in as late as Monday, along with a private draft from the S-1 statement. The Mobileye IPO is another sector Intel promotes to compete in the automotive market. The competition here is also pretty great as the domination scale is too vast. The Mobileye IPO and the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission's confidential filings are discussed. The private draft came in as an S-1 statement under Rule 135 of the U.S. Securities Act of 1933.

The U.S. securities Act is the following, "no financial details of the IPO are to be made for public consumption." Intel acquired Mobileye in 2016 for about $15 billion. With it going public, the ambitions are skyrocketing for Intel. According to the papers we went through, the company was interested in jumping into the autonomous market long ago, but the IPO came out in 2014.


With a bit of humour, TechCrunch said, "Unicorns, take note. This floatation could determine your exit timing." After the December pushback, the company announced the IPO just a few days ago. Intel has superior computer vision technology, which is built in-house. The emerging tech implementation in the self-driving sector shouldn't be an issue. The computer vision company focused on self-driving was brought by Intel in 2017.


Intel hopes to push Mobileye with a reasonable price point on the public market using their image. An attractive balance can be gathered if the target is met, which the company will later use to fund semiconductors and chips.


Intel's confidential filing of the S-1 form where the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is involved should go pretty smoothly; at least, that is what Intel is hoping for. Intel is not a small enterprise but one of the global leaders. Their boards of decision-makers and the CEO are looking for a broad measure to turn around its core business.


Ford Motor Co (F.N), Toyota Motor Corp (7203.T), General Motors Co, Telsa is now leading the market. When the world presents you with an opportunity, it is best to take it. It is the move for Intel as they are not jumping ship but trying to build another one.


Traditional IPOs in the U.S. have raised more than $2.33 billion at the beginning of the year compared to the $26.67 billion on the last year same period. Dealogic said other companies postponed their plans to go public when Intel pushed Mobileye.


This truly represents the company's scalability and power in the market. Mobileye is an Israeli company bought out by intel for $15.3 billion in 2017. Core functionalities gained attention are camera-based systems with adaptive cruise and lane change assistance for self-driving cars.


Mobileye clients include large companies such as Audi, BMW, Nissan, Honda, General Motors, Volkswagen etc., creating a bright spot for Intel.

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