The top-performing stock in the tech sector since then is MasterCard, up 1,864 percent from its IPO on March 25, 2006. MasterCard debuted at just $3.90 a share; now analysts have an average price target of $88.52 on the stock, according to FactSet.
Evercore Partners' David Togut maintains a "buy" rating on the stock with a $91 price target.
"With a strong balance sheet holding $5.7 billion of cash and equivalents and available-for-sale securities with $1.5 billion of debt, MasterCard enjoys a solid financial position," Togut said in a recent Evercore note.
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MasterCard also takes first place for the largest annualized returns since its IPO, offering investors a 41 percent return.
In third place for performance and yearly return is semiconductor device supplier Avago Technologies. The stock is up 410 percent since its IPO in March 2009 and offers an annualized return of 37 percent. Analysts remain bullish on Avago, predicting a 6 percent upside in the stock, according to FactSet.
Visa, First Solar and Facebook round out the list of large-cap tech IPOs since Google. Among those companies, Facebook and Visa are poised to surpass Google in their 10-year performance, with each stock delivering heftier annualized returns in excess of Google's 28 percent.
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As far as Google, many analysts think the stock's bull run is just beginning. Analysts on average are factoring in a 12.6 percent upside for the tech giant's stock. Shebly Seyrafi of FBN Securities has a $700 price target on Google, citing strong site click and international growth. Others like Brian Wieser of Pivotal Research remain more cautious.
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"The company is continually investing in spheres that are only sometimes partially adjacent to their core business, and they are using a substantial amount of capital to do this," Wieser said. "Collectively, the business' profile will be lower margin in the future than it is now and it will remain highly capital intensive going forward."