Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Cyan Holdings LSE:CYAN London Ordinary Share GB00BF93WP34 ORD 2P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 14.75p 14.50p 16.00p - - - 0 07:44:17
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Technology Hardware & Equipment 1.8 -7.9 -0.1 - 17.49

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Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2018-01-22 17:09:4514.7510,0001,475.00O
2018-01-22 16:30:0114.6823,0583,383.76O
2018-01-22 16:28:5714.9810,0001,498.00O
2018-01-22 16:28:4114.9810,0001,498.00O
2018-01-22 16:24:3914.996,671999.98O
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Cyan (CYAN) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
22/1/2018
08:20
Cyan Daily Update: Cyan Holdings is listed in the Technology Hardware & Equipment sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CYAN. The last closing price for Cyan was 14.75p.
Cyan Holdings has a 4 week average price of 14.75p and a 12 week average price of 14.75p.
The 1 year high share price is 1,515.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 14.09p.
There are currently 118,609,908 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 252,392 shares. The market capitalisation of Cyan Holdings is £17,494,961.43.
04/1/2018
11:18
threadworm: ..a look at recent events....share price begins to slide...then... 11th december... "The Directors of CyanConnode note the recent movement in the Company's share price and comment that they are not aware of any corporate developments that justify such a movement." 12th december... "Paul Ratcliff commented: "The Board, including the Non-Executive Directors, have seen the recent fall in the share price and as per the RNS statement released yesterday, we are not aware of any corporate developments that justify such a movement." then..13th december: Simon Smith commented: "Having completed a GBP8.6M fund raise only three months ago and with customer payments on existing contracts now starting to flow, I was surprised to see the share price fall last week." between then and today two very, very large trades (hundreds of thousands of pounds) have been worked through the lse system - see past trades screen.. today, 4th jan.... "the Company has been notified by a significant customer that deployment for one of these larger contracts has been delayed, owing to circumstances outside the Company's control, and that deployment is now expected to commence in the first half of 2018..........Therefore, given delivery is now expected to be made during 2018, hardware and service revenues relating to this project will now be recognised in the Company's current financial year. As a result of this delay, revenue for the 12-month period to 31 December 2017 will be significantly below market expectations at GBP1.2m." so the above implies that as at 11 december the company had zero concerns about any delays coming from a significant customer.....and felt that the remaining 20 odd days left in december to receive any such revenues still felt good and timely to them. Utter utter Bullsh*t (in my opinion).
02/1/2018
23:17
realist1950: johnwall - I've watched CYAN since flotation. The point is, CYAN need signifiant revenues and soon. If not, you can sit back and watch the fundraisings and dilution start all over again. I doubt their model relies exclusively on winning a proportion of the not-spot market, although I agree it's a selling point. In a fairly recent video, Harry Berry actually argued passionately (boasted?) why CYAN were not bidding in western markets.....before the company acquired connode and all of a sudden, hey presto, 'being green' in the west was suddenly the way to go. But even this most evolved / mature of smart metering markets, which in itself is still 'young', is facing some delays. Simon Smith points to the 'recent' fundraising in September for some kind of reassurance (is he trying to reassure us or himself?), but with CYAN's historic cash burn rate and the cash hungry nature of tech companies, September really should now be seen as history; a distant memory. It's somewhat foolhardy for him to frame his surprise at the fall in share price given the 'recent' raising of that money. Does he not appreciate how quickly that will go. Perhaps this attitude belies a more than comfortable attitude in coming back to the market time and again. That's not good enough. The fact that management choose to chip in with some of their own money from time to time should not be seen as any form of consolation or excuse. They should not be there to suffer with shareholders (nor should they have the temerity to point to this fact when things don't work) but instead they should be there to work on behalf of shareholders and deliver gains in return for what is, high risk investment. Im sure you'd see many plc's up their game considerably, should it be much, much harder to raise money via issuing shares. CYAN might find that the market is no longer so willing to cut them so much slack.....by that I mean less inclined to value on potential and more inclined to value on the reality of the present and through the broader lens of past performance. The problem with that scenario is that money will be raised at lower prices and share dilution will be more keenly felt. But that could, and perhaps should, be the price of past failures. The 1M TNEB tender was reported as being pretty much in the bag, before it quietly fell off the radar and onto the back burner. A colleague was angered by CYAN's subsequent silence and told them if it was deemed price sensitive enough to report in the first instance, it should be deemed price sensitive enough to report if the deal was delayed or no longer happening. This stock will be through 20p and it will test new lows if revenue is not forthcoming. Sure, significant holders can add, management can add, but at the end of the day revenue (delivered) is sanity and orders received (but not delivered) is vanity. ...and note we haven't even begun to talk about actually turning a profit.
31/12/2017
19:54
multibagger: Hi cpapman, Let's hope we do much better CYAN share price wise in 2018 - Fincapp has a target of 100p as far as I know...didn't know that it was raised to 125p. Would you be able to share a link to the source please ? Best wishes to all for a very happy and prosperous 2018 :)
31/12/2017
13:44
cpap man: CYAN 22p Reason: recent RNS's have been extremely bullish by the CYAN directors including director buying at CYAN If they are right [and not full of BS] and some of these £100M PLUS orders start to roll in then 2018 could be a great year to be a CYAN shareholder Some ifs and buts at CYAN - having said that CYAN could easily [on some of the above happening] be a star performer in 2018 with a 100% share price rise [and perhaps a lot more] HOUSE STOCKBROKERS - FINN CAP have a share price target for CYAN of 125p
12/12/2017
13:58
lwaxf13: I am of the opinion that options should not be repriced. They should be adjusted for share splits and consolidation but not repriced. If I was working at a company and I had been granted options with a strike price of say 80p but I know if the share plummets (like it has done so spectacularly at Cyan) that my options will be repriced down where is the incentive? It's a gravy train. The team of big hitters have failed to get the share price above their previous pathetically low priced options so they reprice them. Nice work if you can get it, rewarded with options so far below the share price on the day you arrived. Shameful but no embarrassment at cyan. The world leading gravy train rolls on.
19/9/2017
21:14
multibagger: However, an actual interview with Harry Berry :) hTTp://www.businessweekly.co.uk/news/local-sharewatch/cyanconnode-order-boom-defies-doomsayers 19 September, 2017 - 09:52 By Tony Quested CyanConnode order boom defies the doomsayers CyanConnode Harry Berry Its share price is bumping along the bottom of the often turbulent pond that forms the UK stockmarket and cynicism abounds among some of the more pessimistic shareholders contributing to the LSE share chat service online. Yet CyanConnode has just moved past the 71 million of orders worldwide landmark. And in a fresh development it has engineered pole position in a Thailand market worth many billions of pounds. It last week raised a further £8.6 million expansion capital and is recruiting; it has deep-pocketed, world-leading partners in territories where it is pioneering new platform technology that promises to provide the most proficient ever offering in narrowband radio mesh networks. While its technology is used for smart metering and smart street lighting, these are just two of many potential applications for its platform as the Cambridge company becomes a genuine global player in industrial IoT. Net proceeds from the new raise will fund future expansion by investing in staff, R & D and working capital to execute on the company's order book, pipeline and growth roadmap. Harry Berry, who has raised millions of dollars for East of England innovators from global investors over the years, was appointed chief operating officer in July to execute on what was then a £21 million order book but which has now expanded significantly. Berry has an enviable track record in building and securing investment for technology businesses on both sides of the Atlantic: formerly head of Brightstar – BT’s world-renowned corporate incubator – Berry is currently European partner for the global New Venture Partner group. As such, he can swiftly tell the difference between a potential tech titan and a turkey. Berry is utterly convinced that in the not too distant future CyanConnode shareholders will be saying the company “is the best thing since sliced bread.” He told me: “I am not here to tell people hype or lies. I am here because I am genuinely excited by the prospects for the business. I know what we are doing; I know where we are going and how we are going to get there. The strategy we are following for building business opportunities in emerging countries is absolutely spot on.” He said executive chairman John Cronin had done an incredible job to engineer CyanConnode into a world lead against a backdrop that was far from simple. “The company wouldn’t be in the wonderful position it is in had John not worked so hard and so smartly; he has put his own personal credibility out there and put his own money into the business and I would not be here – CyanConnode would not be here – had it not been for his unstinting belief, expertise and dedication.” The business is a completely different animal now than when it started out as plain old Cyan, a microchip company, around 12 years ago. It is now up to 70 staff from 55 last year and has ignited a new recruitment campaign in Cambridge and internationally. As well as growing fast at its Cambridge HQ, the company has ramped to around 11 people in India where it has just hired a managing director, and through the acquisition of Connode is approaching double-figure headcount in Sweden. The world where CyanConnode customers work and live is switching to RF, the benefits of which the company’s industrial IoT platform is positioned to provide. As such the opportunities for new orders are spiralling. And that is the challenge facing the business – delivering on those orders, which is why Berry was brought in. “We couldn’t be in a better position,” says Berry. “Our order book and our partners around the world are telling us that. “The world is moving fast and we have had to move with it. We have always had the capability in electrical meters and street lighting but we are working on expanding into gas and water meters and to upgrade the lighting model through a new application and making it more scaleable. “Our technology is evolving to meet market demand and you will see developments on new applications later this year, perhaps into early next. You only have to look at the facts to see what a strong position we are in. “The market for our technology is absolutely huge; the global market in terms of consumption is less than one per cent take-up for smart street lighting and two-to-three per cent for smart meters which leaves massive headroom in both for CyanConnode to exploit. “John and I talk about the old Cyan and the new Cyan. It is a vastly different company today. There’s a lot of history with Cyan and a lot of people have not managed to shed that first base. “Our strategy has been to operate in emerging countries and these territories cannot be approached in the same way as traditional markets. John and I have been there before; we know from experience how these tricky markets play. “You cannot be certain exactly when they are going to take off but you need to be well placed in them when they do. And this is where I really take some comfort. “We are entering and building in those markets via established, indigenous partners who are well financed and highly experienced and respected. I remember BT tried to build a global network without partners and it was a disaster. “We have people in the countries we are targeting speaking the same language, with boots on the ground and they tell us they like the model where our role is to support them and help them deliver the technology – almost the ARM model. “The aim is to eventually establish manufacturing in these territories because you don’t want to have to employ 50 or 60 people in every single country you operate. The skill, which I believe we have mastered, is to choose the right staff and partners in those territories to deliver the product in demand. “We have multi-million pound companies on our team and we are their chosen partners, in India, the Philippines, Iran, Bangladesh and other countries. “We have just closed on a new and powerful consortium in Thailand, packed with influential partners. This involves billions of pounds and thousands of people and we are now in both leading consortia in Thailand targeting new and lucrative contracts in our area of specialism in industrial IoT. “If we were not getting the sales I would be deeply worried. We have just moved into 71 million of orders with more on the way. Piling up orders is not a problem; I have said for years that delivery on orders is a wonderful problem to have. It is a lot easier to deliver on orders than to win them in the first place. “It must appear that we are having a mini reorganisation every six months or so but companies have to adapt and sometimes restructure to deliver on orders. The beauty is that we know when we have delivered on all our orders we will get substantial amounts of cash in and when we get more money flowing into the business everyone will be saying we are the best thing since sliced bread. “I could make people a lot happier by stemming the flow of new orders; by focusing on the ones we have so the books look much rosier – but why would anyone do this when the markets are opening up in front of us and are there for the taking? “Our strategy is to expand and grab the orders while they are there, not sitting back and shrinking.”
19/9/2017
21:12
multibagger: hTTp://www.businessweekly.co.uk/news/local-sharewatch/cyanconnode-order-boom-defies-doomsayers 19 September, 2017 - 09:52 By Tony Quested CyanConnode order boom defies the doomsayers CyanConnode Harry Berry Its share price is bumping along the bottom of the often turbulent pond that forms the UK stockmarket and cynicism abounds among some of the more pessimistic shareholders contributing to the LSE share chat service online. Yet CyanConnode has just moved past the 71 million of orders worldwide landmark. And in a fresh development it has engineered pole position in a Thailand market worth many billions of pounds. It last week raised a further £8.6 million expansion capital and is recruiting; it has deep-pocketed, world-leading partners in territories where it is pioneering new platform technology that promises to provide the most proficient ever offering in narrowband radio mesh networks. While its technology is used for smart metering and smart street lighting, these are just two of many potential applications for its platform as the Cambridge company becomes a genuine global player in industrial IoT. Net proceeds from the new raise will fund future expansion by investing in staff, R & D and working capital to execute on the company's order book, pipeline and growth roadmap. Harry Berry, who has raised millions of dollars for East of England innovators from global investors over the years, was appointed chief operating officer in July to execute on what was then a £21 million order book but which has now expanded significantly. Berry has an enviable track record in building and securing investment for technology businesses on both sides of the Atlantic: formerly head of Brightstar – BT’s world-renowned corporate incubator – Berry is currently European partner for the global New Venture Partner group. As such, he can swiftly tell the difference between a potential tech titan and a turkey. Berry is utterly convinced that in the not too distant future CyanConnode shareholders will be saying the company “is the best thing since sliced bread.” He told me: “I am not here to tell people hype or lies. I am here because I am genuinely excited by the prospects for the business. I know what we are doing; I know where we are going and how we are going to get there. The strategy we are following for building business opportunities in emerging countries is absolutely spot on.” He said executive chairman John Cronin had done an incredible job to engineer CyanConnode into a world lead against a backdrop that was far from simple. “The company wouldn’t be in the wonderful position it is in had John not worked so hard and so smartly; he has put his own personal credibility out there and put his own money into the business and I would not be here – CyanConnode would not be here – had it not been for his unstinting belief, expertise and dedication.” The business is a completely different animal now than when it started out as plain old Cyan, a microchip company, around 12 years ago. It is now up to 70 staff from 55 last year and has ignited a new recruitment campaign in Cambridge and internationally. As well as growing fast at its Cambridge HQ, the company has ramped to around 11 people in India where it has just hired a managing director, and through the acquisition of Connode is approaching double-figure headcount in Sweden. The world where CyanConnode customers work and live is switching to RF, the benefits of which the company’s industrial IoT platform is positioned to provide. As such the opportunities for new orders are spiralling. And that is the challenge facing the business – delivering on those orders, which is why Berry was brought in. “We couldn’t be in a better position,” says Berry. “Our order book and our partners around the world are telling us that. “The world is moving fast and we have had to move with it. We have always had the capability in electrical meters and street lighting but we are working on expanding into gas and water meters and to upgrade the lighting model through a new application and making it more scaleable. “Our technology is evolving to meet market demand and you will see developments on new applications later this year, perhaps into early next. You only have to look at the facts to see what a strong position we are in. “The market for our technology is absolutely huge; the global market in terms of consumption is less than one per cent take-up for smart street lighting and two-to-three per cent for smart meters which leaves massive headroom in both for CyanConnode to exploit. “John and I talk about the old Cyan and the new Cyan. It is a vastly different company today. There’s a lot of history with Cyan and a lot of people have not managed to shed that first base. “Our strategy has been to operate in emerging countries and these territories cannot be approached in the same way as traditional markets. John and I have been there before; we know from experience how these tricky markets play. “You cannot be certain exactly when they are going to take off but you need to be well placed in them when they do. And this is where I really take some comfort. “We are entering and building in those markets via established, indigenous partners who are well financed and highly experienced and respected. I remember BT tried to build a global network without partners and it was a disaster. “We have people in the countries we are targeting speaking the same language, with boots on the ground and they tell us they like the model where our role is to support them and help them deliver the technology – almost the ARM model. “The aim is to eventually establish manufacturing in these territories because you don’t want to have to employ 50 or 60 people in every single country you operate. The skill, which I believe we have mastered, is to choose the right staff and partners in those territories to deliver the product in demand. “We have multi-million pound companies on our team and we are their chosen partners, in India, the Philippines, Iran, Bangladesh and other countries. “We have just closed on a new and powerful consortium in Thailand, packed with influential partners. This involves billions of pounds and thousands of people and we are now in both leading consortia in Thailand targeting new and lucrative contracts in our area of specialism in industrial IoT. “If we were not getting the sales I would be deeply worried. We have just moved into 71 million of orders with more on the way. Piling up orders is not a problem; I have said for years that delivery on orders is a wonderful problem to have. It is a lot easier to deliver on orders than to win them in the first place. “It must appear that we are having a mini reorganisation every six months or so but companies have to adapt and sometimes restructure to deliver on orders. The beauty is that we know when we have delivered on all our orders we will get substantial amounts of cash in and when we get more money flowing into the business everyone will be saying we are the best thing since sliced bread. “I could make people a lot happier by stemming the flow of new orders; by focusing on the ones we have so the books look much rosier – but why would anyone do this when the markets are opening up in front of us and are there for the taking? “Our strategy is to expand and grab the orders while they are there, not sitting back and shrinking.”
15/9/2017
15:04
multibagger: Thanks SBP - much appreciated ! My contrarian investments with a 3-5 year time frame come off well, more often than not. Though I have had my share of dogs in an earlier phase of my investing career ! Who hasn't ? The CYAN share price has picked up a wee bit now though...and if you look at it from a market cap point of view, then it is a small improvement. Good luck all :)
23/6/2017
06:17
multibagger: Good to see another Director buy today on the back of the JC buy of £50k yesterday.... CyanConnode Holdings PLC 23 June 2017 CyanConnode Holdings plc ("CyanConnode" or the "Company") Director Shareholding and Issue of Options CyanConnode (AIM:CYAN.L), the world leader in narrowband radio mesh networks, announces that Harry Berry, Non-Executive Director, has purchased 14,000,000 ordinary shares of 0.01p in the Company ("Ordinary Shares"), at a price of 0.14 pence per share. This brings Harry Berry's interest in the Company's current issued share capital to 110,559,292 Ordinary Shares, being approximately 0.62 % of the current issued share capital. The total amount invested to date in the Company by Mr Berry has increased from GBP203k to GBP223k. This purchase is following the share purchase yesterday by John Cronin of GBP50,000 and the investment made by all Directors and certain senior managers in the Company over the past 12 months whereby Directors have used 100% of their remuneration to purchase shares in the Company at the July 2016 placing price of 0.18 pence per share. The amount invested by Directors and certain senior managers under this arrangement was GBP0.7 million, and was in addition to GBP0.3 million invested by Directors and senior managers in the Placing in July 2016, bringing the amount already invested in CyanConnode shares by the Directors and relevant senior managers over the last twelve months to GBP1 million. Harry Berry commented: "As a Non-Executive Director, I would like to echo the comments that John Cronin made in the announcement of his GBP50,000 share purchase yesterday regarding the strong fundamentals of the business today. We have now built a world class development and delivery organisation and the value of this has directly resulted in the follow on orders from Tata Power and in Bangladesh. With additional orders booked and a world class delivery team in place, I also viewed the recent share price weakness as a buying opportunity and have therefore demonstrated my continued commitment and support through this additional share purchase." Furthermore, pursuant to the CyanConnode Non-Executive Share Plan, which is detailed below, and following the above purchase, the Company will now grant options over 14,000,000 Ordinary Shares with an exercise price of 0.14 pence per Ordinary Share to Harry Berry. Following this grant, Harry Berry will hold options over 151,422,941 Ordinary Shares, of which 26,000,000 options have been issued under the Non-Executive Director Share Plan set out below. CyanConnode Non-Executive Share Plan The Board has adopted a share subscription and option plan in order to retain and attract Non-Executive Directors. Existing and future Non-Executive Directors will be offered the opportunity to purchase up to a maximum of GBP200,000 for Ordinary Shares at the then current market value and receive an associated grant of options over an equal number of Ordinary Shares at the same market value. The key terms of the subscription and options are as follows: -- The Non-Executive Director would decide the number of Ordinary Shares that he or she wishes to purchase (up to the maximum subscription of GBP200,000) at the then market price. -- The Company will grant the Non-Executive Director options to subscribe for an equal number of Ordinary Shares exercisable at the same market price per share. -- The options will ordinarily be exercisable only after the fourth anniversary of the date of grant. -- The options must be exercised in any event prior to the tenth anniversary of the date of grant. The options may be exercised in full prior to the fourth anniversary of the date of grant in the event of a successful takeover of the Company The information communicated in this announcement is inside information for the purposes of Article 7 of Regulation 596/2014.
06/7/2016
21:06
lwaxf13: A big yawn. The tech industry is littered with aquistions that proved not so wise months and years after the event. Let's see how cyan share price is doing in 6 - 12 months. I reckon share price will still be in the toilet.
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