Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Artilium LSE:ARTA London Ordinary Share GB00B1L7NQ30 ORD 5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 6.375p 6.25p 6.50p 6.375p 6.375p 6.375p 200,000 08:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Software & Computer Services 5.4 -0.5 -0.2 - 19.48

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Date Time Title Posts
30/6/201610:03Artilium with Charts & News460
16/5/200812:48Shorting ARTA Valuation absurd346

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Artilium Daily Update: Artilium is listed in the Software & Computer Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ARTA. The last closing price for Artilium was 6.38p.
Artilium has a 4 week average price of 6.31p and a 12 week average price of 5.89p.
The 1 year high share price is 6.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 4.13p.
There are currently 305,514,154 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 254,800 shares. The market capitalisation of Artilium is £19,476,527.32.
glennborthwick: I'd like to see a shed load of options for them at 16p as an incentive to double hand share price
glennborthwick: any idea where these are shown mudbath. Always interesting to see how these are aligned with share price/profits.
induna123: posted by scwirrel on iii Okay - first obstacle out of the way. I have waited until now to see the share level out at about what we predicted on re-listing. 2 months ago Some further thoughts for consideration. The previous financing of Artilium was done by Lansdowne Partners who loaned what was required to the company and were paid in shares - no problems with that but of course the lower the share price the more shares you get. Only an opinion but clearly the lower the price while you are accumulating shares the better (gamble being they dont go down of course) Now that Art have sufficient money to get through to profitability in 2011 and dont require any more, then it is now in everyones interest that the price goes up. Given the fact that ART capitlises at about £4-5 mill depending on price, there are not many companies that have major supply contracts with Multinational companies that capitalise so low. My theory is that either these will be seen as a massive buy and be double this price by Christmas or get taken over. Clearly that is just a theory and my own at that - but I was right before and I will be again. Obviously this theory suits my position - I make no apologies for that. DYOR and see if you come up with the same conclusions. Its a good day for those with faith Scwirrel
mudbath: Well whatever Realism is banging on about it is certainly uplifting for the share price !!!(only joking).... Artilium ARE, imo ,on the way UP. As stated they may level off, for a while at circa 24 pence. That is however a whole lot better than 12 pence.
mudbath: Nice to see a healthy little downwards notch on the (currently) upwards moving share price graph.
mudbath: DONT THINK the directors were too worried about the recent notable S.P. weakness as in my view they have more of an eye towards its peformance SUBSEQUENT to the forthcoming change of domicile and directorate.It is also critical that the S.P. recovers ,in the short term,to at least 24 pence if existing holders are to avoid severe dilution under the terms of the recent offer.Looking objectively therefore,I would see a 50% rise for ARTA stock over coming weeks-which the share price graph would currently seem to underpin.Not a bad scenario then for a short term profit!!
arty: Mud, A copy and paste job on the price monitoring extension.It might take a while to digest!!! What does a Price Monitoring Extension mean? At the start and end of the trading day, and occasionally in the middle of one, a process known as an 'auction' takes place on shares traded on SETS. (I believe these extensions only happen on SETS - shares traded on SEAQ use something vaguely familiar to auctions, but without the extensions.) The opening auction normally lasts from about 07:50 to 08:00; the closing auction from about 16:30 to about 16:35. A 5-minute auction can also be triggered in the middle of a trading day if prices are moving very rapidly. I believe the purpose of these interday auctions is to slow things down a bit and get the share price to settle down at a stable "market" level: the opening and closing auctions are similarly intended to get stable "market" opening and closing prices. In normal trading, orders are continuously coming in and being matched against each other. Each order is either an "aggressive" one that has to be dealt with at once, or a "persistent" order that can sit around waiting to be matched. The "order book" consists of all the current unmatched persistent orders - each one of which is either a sell or a buy and has a limit price, with all of the sell limit prices being higher than all of the buy limit prices (otherwise, a sell could be matched to a buy). Aggressive orders may or may not have a limit price, and may or may not be allowed to be partly satisfied - depending on the exact combination, they are called "at best", "execute and eliminate" or "fill or kill" orders. An incoming aggressive order gets matched against the order book as far as possible within its constraints; any part of it that is not matched is then rejected. An incoming persistent order is matched against the order book similarly; any part of it that is not satisfied is added to the order book. During an auction, this matching is suspended. Aggressive orders are not allowed to be entered and persistent orders are allowed to build up regardless of whether they could be matched. (Incidentally, I believe this is why you sometimes see things indicating that the "bid" price is higher than the "ask" price at the time of the closing auction: the "bid" price is the highest price of any persistent buy order, the "ask" price the lowest price of any persistent sell order.) In addition, unpriced persistent orders are temporarily allowed on to the order book - they're known as "market orders". They're basically for people who are willing to trade at whatever the market price determined by the auction turns out to be. Then at the end of the auction, the whole set of accumulated persistent orders are matched against each other. The basic idea of this is to find the "uncrossing price" at which the largest number of shares can be traded - the idea being that if you go higher than this price, the number of trades goes down because there are too few people willing to buy, while if you go lower, it goes down because there are too few people willing to sell. The full rules are quite complex though - basically, they need to provide quite a lot of "tie break" rules for when two different prices will both result in the same number of shares being traded. OK, I'm now finally ready to describe what a price monitoring extension is. Remember that the purpose of an auction is to determine a stable market price. A price monitoring extension occurs if the "uncrossing price" determined by the auction turns out to be considerably different from a reference price determined before the auction, indicating that the price is possibly not yet stable. There is also a second possible type of extension, called a "market order extension", which occurs if the matching process doesn't manage to match all of the unpriced market orders described above: having people willing to buy at whatever the market price turns out to be without enough people being willing to sell them shares, or vice versa, is another indication that the price hasn't really stabilised. What happens is that if the matching process determines that either of these things has happened, the auction period is automatically extended by a few minutes, and a message is broadcast to the market that this is happening for that share. The idea is to draw attention to the instability and let people take corrective action. For example, if there are "buy at the market price, whatever it is" market orders that haven't been matched, the "market order extension" alerts potential sellers to the fact that they may be able to get a particularly good price selling to the market order buyers - and also alerts those buyers to the fact that they may be required to pay a particularly high price and gives them a chance to cancel their orders
mudbath: Amazing that it was only on June 12th when I said that a meaningful statement re the ARTA/Microsoft product relationship would,when forthcoming would help propel the share price upwards(imo).Just 4 days later and comprehensive news of the Telco2 progress is presented.Brilliant!!
magnerita: much better to use this thread indeed. The only way i can explain the volatility in the share price is the lack of fundamental news from the company. The H2 last year share price reaction was clearly a combination of forced selling and the company abandoning its earlier strategy focused on Mid and small sized businesses. The KPN deal looks promising though and the CEO looks like an impressive character (based on his resume). Let's hope the group publishes a trading statement in June so that we can start to get some ground under our feet.
mudbath: I would agree with CN100 that the ARTA chart continues to indicate a bottoming out,with a probable gradual movement likely,towards say 60 pence over coming weeks ,hopefully as a precursor to a more agressive upward trend.When Panmure Gordon issued a sell note,ARTA shares subsequently moved well below the PG sell-side target.Now that PG make this company a buy,let us hope they have once again underestimated the potential for price movement-this time on the up-side.Like cool runnings,I do feel that Artilium is moving strongly towards being recognised as a serious player,with a future announcement of a deepening relationship with Microsoft,possibly being the catalyst for a strong re-rating.In the meantime it remains a great pity that the path of the ARTA share price has been so influenced and distorted by non fundemental factors. A factor that should influence sentiment in the medium term s ARTA's currency earnings as the Great British £ bombs.
Artilium share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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