Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Ceres Power Holdings LSE:CWR London Ordinary Share GB00B0351429 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.74p +7.21% 11.00p 9.51p 11.00p 11.00p 11.00p 11.00p 3,600 08:04:44
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Electronic & Electrical Equipment 0.3 -11.6 -1.3 - 84.98

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Ceres Power (CWR) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
08:54:0111.001,800198.00AT
08:04:4411.001,800198.00AT
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Ceres Power (CWR) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
26/9/2016
09:20
Ceres Power Daily Update: Ceres Power Holdings is listed in the Electronic & Electrical Equipment sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CWR. The last closing price for Ceres Power was 10.26p.
Ceres Power Holdings has a 4 week average price of 9.95p and a 12 week average price of 9.31p.
The 1 year high share price is 11p while the 1 year low share price is currently 4.20p.
There are currently 772,537,841 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 143,142 shares. The market capitalisation of Ceres Power Holdings is £84,979,162.51.
22/3/2016
20:51
re1dy: It could be a distraction; there's a lot to be said for being focused. It's time to start selling some kit, nothing else is going to move the share price upwards.
26/8/2014
14:08
genises: Larry35 Might be able to help you on production costs Had a chat to one of the staff he said the following.The directors couldn't understand why the share price had gone up. Knowing about the company he informed me they had raised £20 million which he says will keep him in his job for another two years.He also mentioned the closure of the factory unit at Crawley and they have moved it lock stock and barrel to horsham. Not a shareholder but thought you might want to know.
13/6/2014
15:02
andrbea: the mkt caps of US peers are much higher (see first figure). The year-on-year growth in share price in the US is much higher too. Plug Power is up 1663% !!! http://www.thisismoney.co.uk/money/investing/article-2630636/INVESTMENT-EXTRA-Fuel-cells-come-age-last.html And Ceres is focused on the fastest growth market (Asia).... and has the smallest mkt cap of the UK peers...
12/12/2012
16:48
sueyou1: Typo56, no, you were confused by what I was saying and have taken that part of my post out of context to make your point, but I was clearly referring to the placing and offer stock at 1p being priced in, not the 4/5 going in the bin. "Save for the dilution which will result from the issue of the Firm Placing Shares, the interests of Shareholders (both in terms of their economic interest and voting rights) (assuming they take up their Open Offer Entitlement in full) will not be diluted by the implementation of the Capital Reorganisation." Currently 86,215,662 shares in issue After reorganisation still 86,215,662 shares in issue After the Placing and offer there will be those 86,215,662 shares in issue, which are valued pari-passu with the new shares being issued in the placing an open offer, therefore the current stock is only worth 1p, because the price that the 330,000,000 shares are being sold into the market at is 1p and all shares are valued pari-passu. Nobody in their right mind would pay 3p for shares that in less than a week will be sold into the market in a massive swathe at 1p. As for LMI, I don't care for comparing chalk with cheese but as you wish. LMI have a MCap of £577.29m, CWR are only at £2.73m. LMI have assets of £246.27m, CWR after the write-downs I posted about yesterday will have assets of max £5m. LMI have turnover of £1,614m, CWR have £0 and will have £0 for years. LMI have a NAV of 838.58p per share vs a share price of 284.30p (1/3 of NAV), if CWR were valued similarly it would have a share price of about 1.5p but as it's much higher risk and will just be burning it's cash then 1p or less is about right in my book and about 0.5p after they have burnt most of this cash and come back to the market for more in 6 months time.
29/11/2012
23:34
pierre oreilly: While I don't think long term holders have been shafted, they have had most of their value taken away by the vulture capitalists. These are City people who won't let a large percentage profit in a day or two go up in smoke. If they can't sell some or all of their shares due to minimum holding periods, they can certainly use other financial instruments to lock in a profit and reduce or eliminate their exposure, which is why almost all small cap placings share price sinks down to the placing price before finding any other direction. The reappearance of the pumpers and dumpers who try to influence and manipulate the share price (which contrary to what some believe is certainly possible in microcaps when in collaboration with 2 or 3 more P&Ders) is probably a really bad sign for cwr short term.
29/11/2012
19:13
pierre oreilly: Not bust, but quite diluted. A better outcome for existing holders than I expected, on the basis it's better to have a bit rather than nowt. But all the company today will become 20% of the post-funding (if it succeeds) company, with the other 80% being bought at 1p/share. I'd expect the main funder to short it's allocation anytime they can short, ex, for a 50% profit (i.e. with the price above 1.5p after tomorrow). The market cap at the 10p price people (well, rampers) were on about will now be reached at a price of 2p, ie. the dilution is a really brake on share price rises.
25/10/2012
10:00
pierre oreilly: cl - not sure how much cash you think cwr has left - also not sure what 'small' debts you think they have. The burn rate appears to be around £1m/month unless they have recently cut expenditure some way. In Dec11 they had £18m cash and small debts of £3m. How would ou extrapolate that situation to today? Cash I'd guess at £8m, and debts at - well anyone's guess. I think we're at the stage of no value for shareholders whatever happens. Maybe a bit of value for the creditors atm, but getting less each day. If the investment case today for buying shares is that on a voluntary liquidation the proceeds to shareholders would exceed the current share price, then I'd have to disagree. cwr made a big mistake in investing in manufacturing plant in probably the most expensive area of the uk outside London. While I wish circumstances were that investing in manufacturing in the Uk was sensible, it doesn't look like it is to me (and the government is to blame for that). I think asking bankers to put up cash to fund manufacturing in Horsham is very wishful thinking, and was a massive strategic error. If they wanted to manufacture in Horsham, they should have tried to get the cash in the bank first (perhaps they tried and failed, but carried on nevertheless). There's lots of potential for cwr's technology (if it works well) in areas they haven't pushed enoughy imv - i.e. the ability of grid control of the generation for primary reserve (which is a very valuable commodity - not sure even they realise how valuable). Perhaps they should have a last minute door knocking at whatever government dept looks after uk engineering interests (if there is one), and ask for a measly few million (take is from the billions the decc they throw at windfarms which cause the need for more very expensive reserve).
04/10/2012
08:56
sueyou1: scientologyweirdo, thanks! "I don't like to say I told you so... but I told you so" I believe (and many others have told me) I do very accurate research which I can then base my views on. CWR product failed, it could not commercialise it's product and needed to go back to the drawing board to try again. The market is very risk-averse right now and is not putting much cash in to risky stocks, for example, QFI with far less risk with a share price of 10p+ could only get 7p in a placing, so what chance did CWR have of getting MORE than it's pumped up share price?, well I said the answer was 4p or none and it turned out to be none. The market does not like failure, neither does it like putting cash in as 'a first tranche' in the knowledge that the investment is guaranteed to see >50% dilution over the next 4-5 years. I wonder if SBM will admit I was right on their blog, considering they used my post to attack peoples opinions on BB's , yet mine was well research and correct. Possibly CWR will get bought out but it won't be at a premium to the current MCap, because the buyer could just wait for CWR to go into administration and buy it off the administrator for peanuts.
27/8/2012
09:36
sueyou1: Corozal, why would I want exposure to this when CWR need to raise some £50m over the next 4-5 years just to prevent them from going bust in that time? Just to get that into perspective, the current MCap is £5.69m, so dilution over the next 4-5 years is going to be around 90%. Even with a ramped up MCap over that time the dilution will still be at least 50%. That is a 50% loss to anyone investing in CWR. The only way they will make a profit is IF CWR actually create a product that doesn't fail in trials, like the last version did, then be a big seller in 2016 onwards. Face facts, there is no serious profit or future in CWR until 2018 when they 'might' have become profitable. The loss for the 6 months to December 2011 was £8,154,000. So £16,308,000 per year cash burn. STAGGERING! http://uk.advfn.com/news/UKREG/2012/article/51829683 Even with the dozens of redundancies the cash burn is probably still north of £12m a year. With a MCap of only £5.69m how do you suppose CWR is going to raise enough cash to last another year? That is another possible reason for the ramping, to pump the share price up so that CWR might actually have a chance of raising £12m, but I can't see anyone with a risk profile so high that they would pump £12m into CWR when they know that CWR will need to raise another £12m every year for the next 5 years. The final results last year were out on 12 October, so that leaves CWR just 47 days(not working days either) to raise cash to convince auditors they are still a going concern for the coming 12 months. I don't think they will get the cash as they have been trying but haven't got it yet. If they do get it the price will be 3p per share or less because nobody is going to pump £12m into CWR at such a high risk level unless it is at a big discount to the current share price. Expose yourself as much as you like to CWR, it's your loss (ahead) not mine!
16/8/2012
17:08
sueyou1: Smokey 1o3, if you want to hang around until 2016 pumping your hard earned into CWR you go right ahead, in the meantime there are thousands of better investments out there, where you can put money in and see it 10-bag in a year. Never in a million years will a placing be above the current share price when the placees KNOW that without the cash CWR will go bust. Do you REALLY thing they are that stupid as to pay above the current share price in this situation? Do you also believe that people who can read an RNS telling them the situation are that stupid as to believe it? Read it again!! "the Group will need to raise an initial tranche of funding before the end of Q3 2012 to continue to meet the Company's planned expenditure". This is ONLY the 'initial tranche'."The loss for the financial year attributable to shareholders increased to £8.2m from £5.9m due to the increased research and development expenditure and lower revenue." But CWR will need to keep raising cash if is going to last to 2016 when it MIGHT have a product for sale. It will still need cash after it reaches that point because it won't be profitable for at least a couple of years. Nobody is shorting CWR, the money to be made on a penny stock is nowhere near the gains to be made by shorting a FTSE-100 or FTSE-250 stock, or oil, currencies etc. CWR does not even register on a shorters watchlist! Dream on! If CWR cannot raise the cash they will be out of business. This whole rise is an organised pump n dump, so those with big holdings can ESCAPE with some of their cash! DOH!
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