Ever since Intel reported a solid quarter with weaker than expected guidance last month, the stock has been crushed. But Cramer had to wonder at what point could the stock become too cheap to ignore?
While Intel is tied to the personal computer, which has been on a decline, it is transitioning itself towards stronger areas such as the data center and the internet of things.
In a tough market, Cramer appreciates its juicy 3.58 percent yield, which pays investors to wait while the company transforms itself.
To learn more about the transformation, Cramer spoke with Intel's CEO Brian Krzanich.
"We still are largely a PC company. PC's are still very important to our company. But if you look out at the end of this decade, the data center is going to continue to grow and grow. By the end of this decade, data centers should be just about the same size as the PC," Krzanich said.
With the growing popularity of wearable devices, Fitbit came public last year in a widely anticipated public offering.
However, since that time Fitbit's stock has plunged a dramatic 45 percent year to date.
Cramer spoke with the company's chairman and CEO James Park, to find out what could be driving the decline and what investors can expect from the company going forward.
One of the ways that Fitbit has attempted to innovate its devices is to incorporate a fashionable aspect to it by launching the Fitbit Alta.
"I like to call it our most fashionable device yet," Park said.
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
Sysco Corp: "I think you should take a little off the table. Why? Because of that spike. It was an OK quarter, not that great. I want you to ring the register on some, let the rest ride."
McKesson Corporation: "That's a very controversial group right now. I'd rather see you in McCormick than McKesson, because that's spice."
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