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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Cloudbuy LSE:CBUY London Ordinary Share GB00B09Y8Y28 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.25p -8.70% 2.625p 2.50p 2.75p 2.75p 2.625p 2.75p 307,362 08:28:26
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Software & Computer Services 1.7 -4.3 3.2 0.8 3.42

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Date Time Title Posts
20/7/201715:10Cloudbuy CBUY - Great Potential41
20/7/201714:43CLOUDBUY PLC ORD 1P14,046
31/10/201613:37SUPER DUPER STELLAR SELLA : ROBERTO ROCKS.!! (CBUY 6.5P)317
05/10/201617:02cloudBuy THE GLOBAL ECOMMERCE ENGINE FOR 20163,072
15/9/201617:46CLOUDBUY AGM 22/07/16 728

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Cloudbuy (CBUY) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2017-07-20 14:07:042.6315,047394.98O
2017-07-20 12:39:312.504,797119.93O
2017-07-20 12:02:072.633,69797.05O
2017-07-20 11:03:492.5050,0001,250.00O
2017-07-20 11:03:042.5050,0001,250.00O
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Cloudbuy (CBUY) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
20/7/2017
09:20
Cloudbuy Daily Update: Cloudbuy is listed in the Software & Computer Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CBUY. The last closing price for Cloudbuy was 2.88p.
Cloudbuy has a 4 week average price of 2.63p and a 12 week average price of 2.63p.
The 1 year high share price is 8.75p while the 1 year low share price is currently 1.88p.
There are currently 130,432,664 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 143,984 shares. The market capitalisation of Cloudbuy is £3,423,857.43.
07/7/2017
08:33
troutisout: Years ago, during the first Tara ramp, I mentioned that when a share goes as high, it is sometimes better to look at other shares in the same area, the one I mentioned was PHD, which at the time was 1/6th of the value of CBUY and yet revenues were higher and it was in profit. PHD was slated as inferior by Ronald Duncan and this was backed by Nick at the time. I have pointed out both companies fates since and for those old timers here, CBUY has a market cap of £4m, PHD has a market cap of £86m and has today announced an oversubscribed placing for £70m at a small discount to make an £100m acquisition.... The fortunes of both are staggeringly different, CBUY going it alone with a husband and wife team at the helm and PHD with a decent Management using clever acquisitions to build their ecommerce offerings.... The change is 126x different in terms of market value, from being a sixth of the value of TERN to now being 21 times the value. The share price of PHD has ten bagged and more, while the share price of CBUY has dropped to one twentieth of what it was when I posted this, "troutisout 16 Oct'13 - 08:57 - 8075 of 8629 0 0 edit harebridge, I only hold ATUK but have been looking at PHD for a year now, they seem to have stalled recently as they go through a transition phase on contracts but they are tying up with the Mittal family and Tata in India and have a long list of large clients. I posted their results last night as they have sales of £8m, made a small £0.3m PTP (similar to the HB's forecast here), give a dividend, have a decent cash balance and can quote Cap Gemini reports saying good things about their offering. Their market cap is £8.8m. Now with a similar PTP forecast here, if I was to invest some more money in this e-procurement area would it be better to invest in ATUK at £50m or someone like PHD at a sixth of that. In pure terms of investment opportunity one either looks undervalued or the other overvalued, or is it a case of a little bit of both."
06/7/2017
18:38
chuffer2: It's going to be another top week for the Cloudbuy team.Pay rises for everyone! I bet old Ronald wished he could go down the side of a mountain on his skis as quickly as this share price has dropped.
30/6/2017
17:04
chuffer2: Is it any wonder the share price is at this level if their system doesn't work after 15 years in the business.imo
25/5/2017
07:22
theunluckyone: https://uk.advfn.com/stock-market/london/cloudbuy-CBUY/share-news/Cloudbuy-PLC-1-475-700-Funding/74692820
15/5/2017
16:24
chuffer2: The drop is share price is hardly surprising.I think investors are just board of the BOD and staff getting paid to do squat.The cii has added one page in about 6 weeks.UOB hasn't moved and I've got more items in my cupboard than the FSB has in it's website. I just can't see me investing in a company that is so lackluster in it's approach.
01/5/2017
13:22
duncandohnutter: Not me! I've got more than enough already - at an averave of about 8p. I was doing OK until the despicable Duncans' EFH share scam decimated the share price. They walked away with more money that I need to retire (I live fairly modestly. For example I do not have (or want) (or need - who does) a mansion in Berkshire.) So you see I'm really going to have to see blood before I'm satisfied.
01/3/2017
12:13
daniel: There are sequences of events in Cloudbuy that gives confidence that the Board will protect its integrity and ensure that CBUY remains in the market and provides long term recovery and returns in the best interest of it general investors. Those series of events are landmarks that necessitates the need for management to redeem itself, rather than accentuating this carnage in the share price and parading itself in a show of shame that will lead to disgrace in a Law Court. I maintain confidence that RD and his team, have the support of Sella to transform Cloudbuy from a fledgling company to the disruptive and innovative entity it's meant to be.
29/3/2016
06:54
ten bag man: THE REASONS WHY THE SHARES MAY WELL ROCKET TODAY AND THROUGH THE WEEK. Today's share price 6.5P Roberto Sella a long term CBUY shareholder has agreed to subscribe up to £5.7M ten year convertible and non convertible loan notes at 2.33% interest. Some of the loan notes can be converted to shares @6.5P at any time. If the loans are not repaid on the tenth year the share conversion price is 1P Mr Sella has in effect saved CBUY from going bust and also provided funding for growth. The company is also handing out new share options at 10P ( 55% higher than today's share price) Full details can be found by reading the RNS dated 24/03/16. This is absolutely fantastic news for existing shareholders in CBUY 1/ Without this cash injection CBUY would be bust and shareholders will have lost 100% of their investment. 2/ The loan note funding is by far the best solution for shareholders ( placings on the London market for companies in this position are being done at 50% -75% to the then share price at best. 3/ I believe the shares may well have been shorted over the last 12 months on the hope that the company would go down the pan, or / and billions of new shares would be issued ITRO 1P. ( if that is the case their may be a rush to close) One particular shorting web site has been in overdrive this weekend,trying to rubbish Thursdays terrific funding news. In my view it's a case of shooting themselves in the foot. !! 4/Any new investor has to ask WHY Mr Sella would risk a very large £5.7M investment unless he was absolutely sure of a return and on such good terms for existing holders.? 5/The company is now incredibly cheap as the risk of it going bust is removed. 6/ Cost have been slashed in the last 8 months. 7/ A new director is being appointed ( for Mr Sella ) 8/ A new investor is coming on board 9/ The outlook is good (see RNS ) presumably the reason for Mr Sella"s investment. ? 10/ To sum up, so long as things go to plan CBUY could be a rather good long term investment. One can buy ( if one wants to) at the same price Mr Sella can convert shares at and at a 50% discount to director share options
27/3/2016
10:30
ten bag man: Today's share price 6.5P Roberto Sella a long term CBUY shareholder has agreed to subscribe up to £5.7M ten year convertible and non convertible loan notes at 2.33% interest. Some of the loan notes can be converted to shares @6.5P at any time. If the loans are not repaid on the tenth year the share conversion price is 1P Mr Sella has in effect saved CBUY from going bust and also provided funding for growth. The company is also handing out new share options at 10P ( 55% higher than today's share price) Full details can be found by reading the RNS dated 24/03/16. This is absolutely fantastic news for existing shareholders in CBUY 1/ Without this cash injection CBUY would be bust and shareholders will have lost 100% of their investment. 2/ The loan note funding is by far the best solution for shareholders ( placings on the London market for companies in this position are being done at 50% -75% to the then share price at best. 3/ I believe the shares may well have been shorted over the last 12 months on the hope that the company would go down the pan, or / and billions of new shares would be issued ITRO 1P. ( if that is the case their may be a rush to close) One particular shorting web site has been in overdrive this weekend,trying to rubbish Thursdays terrific funding news. In my view it's a case of shooting themselves in the foot. !! 4/Any new investor has to ask WHY Mr Sella would risk a very large £5.7M investment unless he was absolutely sure of a return and on such good terms for existing holders.? 5/The company is now incredibly cheap as the risk of it going bust is removed. 6/ Cost have been slashed in the last 8 months. 7/ A new director is being appointed ( for Mr Sella ) 8/ A new investor is coming on board 9/ The outlook is good (see RNS ) presumably the reason for Mr Sella"s investment. ? 10/ To sum up, so long as things go to plan CBUY could be a rather good long term investment. One can buy ( if one wants to) at the same price Mr Sella can convert shares at and at a 50% discount to director share options.
22/11/2015
19:44
paperbin: Close this windowBy using Yahoo you agree that Yahoo and partners may use Cookies for personalisation and other purposes Skip to search. New user? Register Sign in Help Get the News Digest app Mail Yahoo Yahoo UK & Ireland Finance Search web HOME INVESTING NEWS & OPINION VIDEO MY PORTFOLIOS PERSONAL FINANCE PROPERTY SMALL BUSINESS EARNINGS ALL TOPICS SMALL CAPS ECONOMY MARKET MOVERS UPGRADES & DOWNGRADES NEWSPAPER TIPS IRELAND RSS FEEDS UK BUDGET 2015 Search for share prices Sun, Nov 22, 2015, 19:37 GMT - UK Markets closed Are You Brave Enough To Buy Into The Most Beaten-Up Sectors? By Owain Bennallack | Fool.co.uk – 8 hours ago ShareTweet Print Companies: Taylor Wimpey plc RELATED QUOTES Symbol Price Change TW.L 183.60 -1.70 Photo credit: Eva K.. Licence: CC BY-SA 2.5 When I first became interested in investing in the 1990s, the fashion was to be in with the in-crowd. Everyone wanted a slice of the new economy, and discussion among members of The Motley Fool's community - and even its writers - often amounted to whether 'this dotcom favourite' would go up 50% in six months when 'that one' might manage only 20%. Such universal optimism! It truly was a different world. Two stock market crashes in a decade have since scared many people off picking shares altogether. Indeed, more and more people don't trust the professionals to do a better job, either, as we're seeing with the rise of increasingly popular index funds at the expense of active fund managers. A minor mania You'll now often hear those who do still love to pick and own stocks proclaim that we're contrarian investors who go against the crowd - as opposed to those punters who chased technology shares to unsustainable heights in the 90s. I certainly count myself as an independent-minded value-focused investor, and it doesn't feel like such a lonely label these days. Indeed, the only real flush for hot stocks that I can remember among UK investors in recent years was with the mining and oil share boom of the last decade. The mining bonanza cratered a few years ago, however, and such shares have sunk the portfolios of those who held on to them. The same thing has happened more recently to oil companies, too. The oil price crashed in late 2014, and the shares of related companies have plummeted in the aftermath. With them died the dreams another generation of overly optimistic private investors. Sidestepping a super slipup Of course, if you're a real contrarian investor - as opposed to somebody who just doesn't want to look like the investing equivalent of a groovy granddad wearing flares and corduroy jacket to a rave - then these savage booms to busts are music to your ears. Truly contrarian-minded investors would have avoided being caught up in the hysteria about the commodity super-cycle a few years ago that sent prices into the stratosphere. And equally, you've got to suspect that the sector is so hated by the masses now that there may be some bargains on offer. Needless to say, it never feels comfortable to buy at the point of maximum pessimism towards any particular corner of the market. But if you can get your time right - a big "if", with triple underlining and flashing lights for good measure - then there are fortunes to be made. Most people will never do this. By definition, most people cannot be contrarian investors. Therein lies the opportunity - and risk - for those of us who try. Here's one contrarians did earlier Consider the homebuilding sector. In the wake of the financial crisis, many builders were straddled with huge debts even as house prices began to melt and demand evaporated along with confidence and access to mortgages. To give just one example, at the low point of 2009 the market capitalisation of erstwhile sector giant Taylor Wimpey (LSE: TW) was down below £100m. Many people wrote the firm off for dead. But with hindsight, this pessimism was overdone. Today Taylor Wimpey is valued at £5.6bn - more than 65 times greater than in the depths of the slump! Of course, you were unlikely to have bought at the very bottom, even if you were a true contrarian. In the real world it would have been just as likely you invested too soon and saw your shares plunge in value, at least temporarily. But Taylor Wimpey's share price is still up very nearly 600% even in just the past five years - so well after sentiment began to turn - as the sector has been rehabilitated by a return to growth and a return to optimism among investors. Getting in on the second floor Timing is clearly critical when betting on a return to good graces with these cyclical areas of the market. One way to hedge your bets may be to wait for a resumption of stronger trading across the sector concerned. Sure, there's no chance you'll get shares at their cheapest like this - the market will virtually always sniff out a recovery long before it shows up in stronger reported profits. But as the homebuilders' years of subsequent strength have shown, you don't need to pick the bottom to end up on top. Being contrarian doesn't mean avoiding stronger share prices, anyway. If it did then you'd always sell up after just a few percentage points of gains - and almost certainly badly lag the market, as you'd continually trade away your winners. Rather, the aim is to get into a sector after it's turned but before the masses arrive. And to keep one eye on the exit! Three beaten-up sectors worth contrarily considering So where might contrarian investors go hunting now? If I knew with any certainty I'd be a billionaire, but some embattled sectors do look attractive to me. The banking sector, for instance, is one where we're seeing a recovery in profits but still some difficulties such as fines and higher costs, which have kept the lid of share price gains. At the same time many investors are still shunning these companies entirely, which may mean they're still priced too pessimistically. Elsewhere, I think it's very likely that commodity companies such as the big miners, the integrated oil companies, and the host of smaller companies that provide equipment and services to the sector will spectacularly outperform the wider market sooner or later. Unfortunately, I don't know when! But the conditions are
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