The charts of Expedia finally just gave the buy signal that Cramer has waited for. That means both the technical and fundamentals are aligned, which he thinks could mean big things for the stock.
"Based on the fundamentals, this stock is absolutely worth buying hand over fist," the "Mad Money" host said. (Tweet This)
In early November, Expedia announced it would buy HomeAway for $3.9 billion in cash and stock. Cramer considered the deal transformative and believed it could propel the stock higher.
Even though Cramer likes this deal, he acknowledged that the entire online travel space has taken a hit, thanks in part to a strong dollar. However, now that the dollar is becoming weaker versus many other major currencies, he thinks it could provide a boost to Expedia's numbers.
Ultimately, Cramer thinks that at just 15 times next year's earnings estimates, this is a terrific entry point for Expedia.
"Expedia is going to benefit enormously from this HomeAway deal, and I suggest buying the stock before the rest of the market realizes just how positive and powerful this story could be," Cramer said.
Read MoreCramer: This stock worth buying hand over fist
Another stock on Cramer's radar this week was Illinois Tool Works. The maker of specialized industrial equipment, consumables and related services was initially crushed in the beginning of 2016, and is now off to the races.
The company was founded more than a century ago based on an improved method of gear grinding, but has grown into a diversified industrial with over $13 billion in sales and operations spanning 57 countries.
And while it specializes in a mosaic of businesses, Cramer noted that Illinois Tool Works seems to have no trouble managing them under one roof. As a result, the stock has been roaring steadily for years.
"Sure, Illinois Tool Works has gotten a bit expensive, but I think it deserves to trade at a premium to the industry," Cramer said.
Cramer recommended for investors to wait until it reports in a week, and then buy it into any post-earnings weakness, or weakness caused by another industrial that reports later on.