||EPS - Basic
||Market Cap (m)
|Real Estate Investment & Services
|Market Tech Daily Update: Market Tech is listed in the Real Estate Investment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker MKT. The last closing price for Market Tech was 149.75p.|
Market Tech has a 4 week average price of 139.02p and a 12 week average price of 143.36p.
The 1 year high share price is 217p while the 1 year low share price is currently 113p.
There are currently 470,298,634 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 205,198 shares. The market capitalisation of Market Tech is £705,447,951.
|haroldthegreat: why not start a new thread that shows the share price and any news eg rns. would make life much easier to have all the information in one place.|
|hazl: This may improve things share-price wise,in my opinion.
'It is expected the Company's Ordinary Shares will be admitted to the Official List and to trading on the Main Market and simultaneously cancelled on AIM on or around 27 January 2016 (the "Admission Date"), subject to receipt of the necessary approvals from the UK Listing Authority and the London Stock Exchange.'
|goatbreath: What about this from yesterday's ST for a sell signal:
The Sunday Times - Money
July 20, 2003
Investors buy shares with house price gains
ADVENTUROUS investors are being tempted to unlock equity tied up in their home to invest in the stock market, writes David Budworth.
Falling mortgage rates mean it is now possible to borrow money for less than the dividend payment on many shares. A portfolio of high-yielding stocks can therefore pay a regular income that will cover the extra interest on your borrowing — and also offers the potential to make a profit.
Hugh Hendry of Odey Asset Management, a fund manager, says: “If you use money you have borrowed at a cheap rate to buy shares that have a high and sustainable dividend yield, you can make a profit even if they don’t go up in price.”
Britannia building society is offering a mortgage fixed at 3.94% for five years, with a £299 arrangement fee.
Dividends are usually paid net of basic-rate tax, so most taxpayers should look for shares that yield about 4% — excluding dealing fees — to match mortgage costs. The dividend yield is the percentage of a company’s share price paid out as dividends over a year. Details of yields can be found in national newspapers.
Higher-rate taxpayers pay extra tax equal to 25% of the dividend received. They would need a yield of about 5.25%.
Many shares and income funds are currently yielding more than 4%. The average dividend yield on equity-income funds is 4.05% net of basic-rate tax, according to Bates Investment Services, a financial adviser.
It is harder to find companies that yield more than 5.25%, but it is not impossible. On Friday, for example, Prudential, the insurer, was yielding 6.2%, and Sainsbury, the supermarket, was paying 6.1%.
Most income funds cannot top 5.25%. Those that do tend to be riskier.
Borrowing to invest in shares is a high-risk strategy. The danger is that dividends and share prices will fall and mortgage rates rise. You may then find that the yield on the shares you have bought does not cover your outgoings. You would therefore have to fund your debt out of your own income; you could also lose a large slice of capital.|
Market Tech share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange