Fitbit is the leading maker of wearable fitness trackers, yet Cramer says there remains a disconnect between popularity of the product and investors.
With Wall Street skeptical of the stock in the past, it remains a popular play to short in the market. Cramer wondered at what point the stock will become too cheap to ignore. He spoke with Fitbit's chairman and CEO James Park, to find out if there could be something larger going on.
"Right now it is year nine in the company; that's a long history of us having executed year after year," Park said. "If we just look at one factor of growth, international. The U.S. continues to grow, but if you look at international numbers they are amazing."
Another company on Cramer's tech radar was New Relic, which provides cloud-based software as a service platform to assist companies to monitor and measure what their business software is doing and how users are interacting with it. In the age of business when many companies are adopting digital practices, New Relic's analytics could provide powerful insight and fix problems before they happen.
To learn more, Cramer spoke with New Relic's CEO Lew Cirne on what makes New Relic different from other software analytics companies.
"The most important thing about what is going on is that businesses of all types feel this urgent need to become digital. Every boardroom discussion is about digital … we are the only software analytics in the cloud. We are a pure-play cloud company," Cirne said.
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
Intel: "Unless they get a lot of Apple business, I think it's just going to tread water. It really needs to have an all new customer, and split the company into two. And I'm not sure it's going to do that."
Sturn, Ruger & Company: "Historically I have liked RGR very much. It's one of the vice stocks that we have been writing about at RealMoney.com. But my problem here is that I think Smith & Wesson had a better quarter. I would rather stick with that one."