Check out the companies that made the biggest moves in premarket trading: Carrier Global – Shares rose nearly 6% after it was announced that Carrier agreed to sell its Global Access Solutions business for $4.95 billion to sell to Honeywell in cash. Honeywell shares fell 2.4%. First Solar – The solar stock rose 3.2% after Morgan Stanley upgraded it to overweight from equal weight. The bank said it sees a number of drivers that could push the stock significantly higher next year. Morgan Stanley also raised its price target to $237 from $214, suggesting an upside of 64% from Thursday’s close. Lululemon – Shares fell 1.7% after the athleisure brand gave a muted fourth-quarter forecast despite a positive start to the holiday shopping season. According to LSEG, the company estimates a fourth-quarter revenue decline of between $3.14 billion and $3.17 billion, less than the $3.18 billion expected by analysts. Qorvo – Shares rose 1.4% after Morgan Stanley upgraded the chipmaker to overweight from equal weight, citing demand growth in China and the benefits of the transition to 5G. HashiCorp – The software stock fell 19% in premarket trading. HashiCorp posted a rise in profit and revenue after the bell on Thursday, but its fourth-quarter revenue forecast was in line with expectations. TD Cowen subsequently downgraded the stock to Market Perform from Outperform. RH – Shares of the company formerly known as Restoration Hardware fell 8% in premarket trading after RH’s third-quarter sales fell short of expectations. The company reported net sales of $751 million, while analysts surveyed by LSEG expected $757 million. RH said the home furnishings market was still suffering from the weak real estate environment and cut its full-year sales forecast. Sallie Mae – Shares rose 2.3% after Wells Fargo upgraded them to overweight from equal weight. The bank said Sallie Mae should be more recession-resistant with its high credit quality portfolio and robust student loan growth. It is also expected that the company’s market share could grow with Discover’s exit. —CNBC’s Hakyung Kim and Jesse Pound contributed reporting.