Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Applied Graph. LSE:AGM London Ordinary Share GB00BFSSB742 ORD 2P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +1.50p +1.13% 134.00p 130.00p 138.00p 134.00p 130.00p 132.50p 11,975.00 14:00:08
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Construction & Materials 0.1 -4.5 -22.0 - 29.53

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Applied Graph. (AGM) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
14/10/201608:27Graphene, the groundbreaking new material75.00
25/11/201415:29APPLIED GRAPHENE MATERIALS PLC ORD 2P162.00
09/5/201207:18Attending an AGM?6.00

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Applied Graph. (AGM) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
15:09:38135.2522.71O
14:00:08130.002,1002,730.00UT
10:25:51130.807731,011.08O
09:30:49135.25100135.25O
09:04:33134.003,0004,020.00O
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Applied Graph. (AGM) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
09/12/2016
08:20
Applied Graph. Daily Update: Applied Graph. is listed in the Construction & Materials sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker AGM. The last closing price for Applied Graph. was 132.50p.
Applied Graph. has a 4 week average price of 147.28p and a 12 week average price of 157.72p.
The 1 year high share price is 202.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 130p.
There are currently 22,038,755 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 17,656 shares. The market capitalisation of Applied Graph. is £29,531,931.70.
10/4/2015
08:53
phil1969: Unusual share price movement over the last couple of days on little volume. I agree, I wouldn't be surprised if someone is running a rule over AGM and at just £42mcap a bid would certainly be at a substantial premium. Either way, RNS next week.
28/11/2014
08:29
m.t.glass: My various stops have all been triggered so I am out for now. Although it might fall further, the spread is too great to reopen another bet, upwards or downwards, until it feels likely that the share price is going to move strongly enough to quickly outweigh the spread. So for now it goes back onto my watchlist (still with possible further downbets in mind) while I trade other stocks. Good luck to all who go long or short from this level.
27/11/2014
09:56
m.t.glass: bamboo2. My own downbets are phased ones, each very small and each with its own predetermined exit arrangements. If the share price ticks up a little, some of my bets will close. If it rises further, the remainder of my bets will close. No sweat. I am a fan of graphene - I do believe it will revolutionise many areas of various industries. Maybe AGM will capture some valuable deals for itself and the share price will soar. In which case I look forward to trading the rise.
17/11/2014
10:42
m.t.glass: Results produced no share price movement on the day (Nov 5), but shares have dropped 23% since, in little over a week, wiping out all the gains made this year.
28/10/2014
11:32
m.t.glass: In its September 5 Update the company indicated that (subject to confirmation) the FY Results are expected on Nov 5 (ie, next Wednesday - fireworks night!). That Sept 5 Update unfortunately included a warning that costs in 2015 and 2016 will be greater than expected. The share price has duly declined more sharply since. It has now lost nearly half its value (46% down) in a little over 6 months. Headcount was due to be rising already, and will presumably have an impact on costs within next April's interims - though not affecting the imminent July 31 figures. PS: The company website includes a warning about possible sharedealing scams. http://www.appliedgraphenematerials.com/investor-relations/warning-shareholders/ This is absolutely no fault of the company; The company is merely taking proper care of shareholders in reporting possible dodgy dealing that could trap the unwary investor. Lots of perfectly sound companies have found it necessary to do the same. But unfortunately whenever the word "Warning!" pops up in Google searches for a company, it negatively colours sentiment.
04/1/2014
12:44
madprofessor44: There are so many possibilities with this material and the fact that major companies around the world are investing millions in research and development must indicate their serious commitment. It always takes time to bring a new material into commercial use but now is the stage to get into this when the share price is reasonable. Obviously dont put all of your eggs into one basket but take some risk where you can afford to. Mad
25/11/2013
11:59
phsycho: Money morning mail.. Would you like to invest in the new wonder-material for the 2020s? A material that is extremely thin but also very strong. A material that could be used in super-lightweight planes, foldable touch-screen computers, or batteries that will last far longer than anything we have now. Well, thanks to a newly-listed company in London, Applied Graphene Materials (AIM: AGM), you could make that investment. But before you pile in, there are a couple of questions we need to ask. Is graphene really the wonder material it's cracked up to be? And even if it is, is Applied Graphene Materials the best company to back? What is graphene anyway? Graphene has been around for a little while. We've mentioned it a few times on the website and in MoneyWeek magazine – my colleague Matthew Partridge talked about it in a recent cover story. But I suspect that many people only came across graphene for the first time last week. That's because there were two big graphene-related news stories. Firstly, Applied Graphene Materials listed on Britain's Alternative Investment Market (Aim). Secondly – and perhaps more eye-catchingly – Bill Gates gave a $100,000 grant to scientists at Manchester University to develop ultra-thin condoms that will 'enhance sensation.' These two stories raised the profile of a substance that certainly has plenty of potential. Indeed, as The Independent wrote last week: "if just a fraction of graphene's potential is fulfilled it will change the world." Without getting too technical, graphene's potential comes about because it is both very thin and extremely strong. According to the New York Times, a layer of graphene stretched over a coffee cup, could support the weight of a truck bearing down on a pencil point. You have to take these analogies with a pinch of salt (what's the pencil made of?), but you get the picture. It's also better at conducting electricity than silicon. Procter & Gamble is reportedly considering using graphene in some of its manufacturing. And Dyson is interested in using it for its vacuum cleaners - apparently graphene's ability to conduct electricity could reduce static and hence help a vacuum suck in more dust. Graphene also has potential uses in medicine, electronics, food packaging – you name it. Governments around the world are racing to fund research. The British government has spent £60m while the EU has invested €1bn. Sounds great, doesn't it? The big sticking point is that up until now it's been hard to manufacture large quantities of graphene. That's mainly because many manufacturers use graphite as their source material, and production costs for the stuff can be high. How Applied Graphene Materials plans to solve graphene's big problem However, Applied Graphene Materials thinks it can change things on that front. The company has a proprietary manufacturing process that only uses a very small amount of graphite. Instead, an 'organic feedstock' is fed into a high-temperature reaction chamber. The heat decomposes the feedstock, and graphene is collected at the output of the chamber. This process is relatively cheap and won't create nasty pollution. All by-products from the process are water soluble and non-toxic. Currently, Applied Graphene Materials only has the capacity to produce a tonne of graphene a year, whereas at least one rival company can produce 80 tonnes a year. So Applied Graphene Materials' move to list on the stock market makes sense. The listing raised £11m for the company. This will fund an expansion in capacity to eight tonnes a year. The listing price was 155p a share which valued the company at £23m. But in a frenetic first week of trading, the share price soared to 471p on Friday evening, which means the company is now valued at £80m. So is that a fair valuation? Bulls will point to graphene's potential and to estimates that the global graphene market could be worth as much as $1.3bn by 2023. But on the downside, Applied Graphene Materials only generated £11,000 (yes, eleven thousand pounds) in revenue last year. So to justify its current market capitalisation, it's going to have to get a lot bigger, a lot faster. Maybe that will happen. But the fact is that it's extremely difficult to value a company at this stage of its development. I'm satisfied that graphene itself probably will become a widely-used material, so I can understand why investors were so keen to buy shares last week. They want exposure to what sounds like a very exciting story. But my problem is that I can't say with sufficient confidence that Applied Graphene Materials will be a major player in this industry. Its manufacturing process does appear to have potential. But it's just too early to give anything like a definitive verdict. So I'd rather wait until we have a better idea whether Applied Graphene Materials really will be a winner in this sector. The shares may well be more expensive by then, but they will also be a lot less risky. And that will suit me fine. I really don't want to have investments that will keep me awake at night. Got a comment on this article? Leave a comment on the MoneyWeek website, here. Until tomorrow, Ed Bowsher
Applied Graph. share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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