"My hope is that 'talent, talent, talent' becomes the new mantra to lift up those that are struggling in the economy," Chopra said. "That's a message that both parties have had a commitment to advance, maybe in slightly different approaches. But the core question is, can technology, data and innovation be a resource or a helper to make sure that everybody has the opportunity to get the skills they need to compete for the jobs of tomorrow."
Trump has been vocal on bringing more manufacturing jobs into the U.S., which could involve new technology to make it cost-effective. But that's not the biggest opportunity available from Trump's current plans, Chopra said.
"Smart manufacturing enables you to bring more and more of production jobs into the U.S. ... Technological advantages in the manufacturing process will economically make U.S.- based manufacturing more competitive, but the impact to the economy may not be as great," Chopra said. "The bigger opportunity is if he moves an infrastructure bill forward."
John Canally, chief economic strategist at LPL Financial, also thought tech could be a beneficiary of infrastructure spending.
"Most everything these days that's done, whether it's industrial, or manufacturing, involves technology," Canally said. "And I think the sector that's benefiting the most is financials. The financial sector is the biggest spender on tech. So tech's going to benefit there as well."
Another optimistic trend could be Trump's proposal of a repatriation tax holiday, which could let tech companies bring some of their foreign cash holdings back to the U.S. at a more favorable rate, said Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo chief portfolio strategist.
Still, tech investors have had to swallow a bitter pill this week when it comes to policy, Jacobsen said. In addition to Trump's stance on immigration, conditions in China also became more challenging.
Trump has said he will impose tariffs on Chinese goods, though companies like Amazon trade heavily there. At $8.8 billion, China was the third-largest market for Apple last quarter, for example. China also passed a cybersecurity law on Monday that will tighten political controls on the internet.
Meanwhile, tech companies that have a lot of growth left ahead of them might suffer if interest rates are likely to see an uptick, because it makes their future cash less valuable, Jacobsen said.