NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- The S&P 500 broke the three-day losing streak Tuesday. 

On CNBC's "Fast Money" TV show, Tim Seymour, managing partner of Triogem Asset Management, said he continues to like shares of Google (GOOG - Get Report), which could be considered a value stock based on forward estimates. 

Steve Grasso, director of institutional sales at Stuart Frankel, thinks GOOG has solid fundamentals to go alongside its strong price momentum. He called it, "the best of both worlds."

Karen Finerman, president of Metropolitan Capital Advisors, said shares of GOOG are no longer cheap, but are not yet expensive either. She'd like to see the company do something with its cash. 

Guy Adami, managing director of, said GOOG reports earnings later this month and suggested that investors might get a buying opportunity if the stock sells off. 

Grasso said Twitter (TWTR - Get Report) could do well in 2014. Adami thinks the stock appears to have lost its momentum for the time being. 

Seymour called Baidu (BIDU - Get Report) and Sina (SINA - Get Report) the Google and Twitter of China. He likes the two Chinese stocks as momentum plays. 

Finerman thinks the oil shipping space can outperform, including Frontline (FRO - Get Report), Teekay Tankers (TNK - Get Report) and Ship Finance International (SFL - Get Report). But she warned it's a volatile area. 

Adami suggested that momentum in the airline stocks and aircraft suppliers could continue in 2014. He likes Delta Air Lines (DAL - Get Report), Rockwell Collins (COL) and Boeing (BA - Get Report). 

Spirit Airlines (SAVE - Get Report) only had 16 flight cancellations due to the recent winter storm while the rest of the airline industry had 4,400, said Ben Baldanza, CEO and president of SAVE, who was a guest on the show.

He said the regions that were hit by the storm only made up a small percentage of SAVE's total operations. The storm should not have any major impact on the upcoming quarter, he added. Regarding the recent baggage fee hike, he said there has not been a pushback from customers because the fee does not apply to online bookings, which is how a majority of SAVE's customers book their trip.

Seymour said the low-fare airlines are the only ones seeing a significant boost in demand. 

Grasso was unsure about the airline stocks doing well in 2014. Nevertheless, he said he would stick with JetBlue Airways (JBLU - Get Report) for the time being. 

Betsy Van Hees, an analyst at Wedbush Securities, was a guest on the show discussing Micron's (MU - Get Report) recent earnings quarter. She currently rates the stock as an outperform, with a $27 price target. She added that its competitor, SK Hynix, could still be three to six months away from becoming operational. She also said the outlook on DRAM pricing looks optimistic. 

Seymour said this is great news, but he would be taking profits after the big move higher. Adami agreed. 

Finerman was not a buyer of Lululemon Athletica (LULU - Get Report) since the new CEO may lower the bar going forward. However, she was not a seller either because the company has a high short interest and is a premier brand. 

Sara Eisen of CNBC was a guest on the show discussing shares of Coca-Cola (KO - Get Report). She said the stock underperformed both PepsiCo (PEP - Get Report) and the S&P 500 in 2013. She added that many short-term headwinds have been removed and the World Cup soccer championship in Brazil should boost volume in the region. Although soda consumption may be declining in the U.S., it's not internationally, and that is where 60% of KO's revenue come from, she said. 

Adami said he would buy PEP over KO because it is more diversified. Finerman was a buyer of SodaStream (SODA). 

With Ford (F - Get Report) CEO Alan Mulally announcing he would stay at the auto maker, Adami said the stock is now more compelling to own. He called shares a "screaming buy" if auto sales are strong in January.

Sherri Scribner, senior research analyst at Deutsche Bank, was a guest on the show. She said the consumer market is not that big for Stratasys (SSYS - Get Report) and 3D Systems (DDD - Get Report), but the industrial market is. The 3-D printing space in the consumer market is worth about $40 million compared to the $2 billion industrial market. She concluded that patent expirations would not hurt SSYS and DDD because it is on older technologies.

Grasso said he's long Hewlett-Packard (HPQ - Get Report) for its eventual involvement in 3-D printing.

UnitedHealth Group (UNH - Get Report) was the first stock on the show's "Pops & Drops" segment. Adami said the stock is not expensive and he would buy it. 

Michael Kors (KORS) dropped 4% and Finerman said she is not a buyer based on valuation. 

Johnson & Johnson (JNJ - Get Report) was up 2% and Seymour was not a buyer. 

SandRidge Energy (SD - Get Report) dropped 1% and Grasso was a seller. He said the stock continues to make lower highs. 

Adami said Yahoo! (YHOO) seems a bit extended but looks like it could go higher based on strong momentum. Grasso said he sold about 80% of his YHOO position to take profits.

Seymour said YHOO's core business offers upside while most investors seem to be buying because of its stake in Alibaba. 

Adami was a buyer of GameStop (GME - Get Report) over Take-Two Interactive Software (TTWO - Get Report). 

Finerman said that Gap  (GPS) is neither expensive nor cheap, but she's a buyer of Macy's (M - Get Report) instead. 

Seymour was a seller of International Business Machine (IBM - Get Report) as it approaches resistance near $200 and its 200-day simple moving average. 

For their final trades, Finerman is buying Ann (ANN) and Seymour is buying KO with a stop-loss at $39. Adami said to buy COL and Grasso is buying GOOG on an earnings-induced selloff.

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Bret Kenwell currently writes, blogs and also contributes to Robert Weinstein's Weekly Options Newsletter. Focuses on short-to-intermediate-term trading opportunities that can be exposed via options. He prefers to use debit trades on momentum setups and credit trades on support/resistance setups. He also focuses on building long-term wealth by searching for consistent, quality dividend paying companies and long-term growth companies. He considers himself the surfer, not the wave, in relation to the market and himself. He has no allegiance to either the bull side or the bear side.