Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Microemissive Displays Group LSE:MED London Ordinary Share GB00BN791Q39 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 29.00p 28.00p 30.00p 29.00p 29.00p 29.00p 0.00 08:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Health Care Equipment & Services 2.2 -1.7 -8.1 - 6.05

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Date Time Title Posts
11/6/201618:29MEDAPHOR thread1.00
24/10/201214:08MicroEmissive Displays - LCD Replacement Technology !787.00
01/12/200410:57MicroEmissve Displays - LCD Replacement Technology !-
12/2/200312:42media stocks armageddon1.00

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DateSubject
03/12/2016
08:20
Microemissive Displays Daily Update: Microemissive Displays Group is listed in the Health Care Equipment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker MED. The last closing price for Microemissive Displays was 29p.
Microemissive Displays Group has a 4 week average price of 29p and a 12 week average price of 29.77p.
The 1 year high share price is 58.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 29p.
There are currently 20,850,300 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 0 shares. The market capitalisation of Microemissive Displays Group is £6,046,587.
21/11/2008
07:22
wild bill: From the Scotsman this morning MED calls in administrators – and more technology failures feared A SCOTS company credited with developing the world's smallest television screen has become the latest victim of the global economic crisis, prompting fears that there could be a wave of business failures in the technology sector. MicroEmissive Displays is to appoint an administrator after failing to find funding to support its pioneering business. The Edinburgh-based firm, led by chief executive Bill Miller, said yesterday it had been hit by the "severe slowdown" in the demand for consumer electronics – and had been unable to borrow enough cash to survive . MED, which has about 50 staff – evenly split between its operations in Scotland and Dresden, Germany – is continuing to trade and has not yet made any staffing cuts as a result of yesterday's announcement. In June it said it was to cut five jobs after issuing a profit warning, saying monthly profitability would be delayed until 2009. Last night technology entrepreneur and investor Ian Ritchie said he believed that , following the collapse, other struggling firms in the sector could suffer a similar fate. He said: "I think it is very likely that a lot more technology companies will fold, like in the dot com bust in 2001, when a lot of good companies were wiped out. "MicroEmissives is quite a big one and people will feel that it has gone, but there will be a lot of good smaller technology companies which will go missing without anyone noticing." Ritchie, a former board member of Scottish Enterprise, added: "It is a real shame that MicroEmissives is to go into administration. It is not a good time to be looking for emergency cash because it is just not around." The firm, listed on the Alternative Investment Market, suspended its shares following yesterday's announcement. The price before the suspension was 0.45p. A spin-out of Edinburgh and Napier universities, the company warned in September that if it did not find new financing it would run out of cash by mid-December. Last month it reported a loss of £3.8 million for the six months to 30 June – an increase of £700,000 over the first half of 2007. The news is the latest in a string of blows for Scotland's technology sector. Fellow university spin-out Wolfson is battling with a plunging share price and the departure of its chief executive Dave Shrigley, as well as the loss of most of its business with iPod maker Apple. Earlier this year, listed biotech firm Ardana and dental technology company Idmos both fell into administration after a period of poor trading, while in February, Stem Cell Sciences said it was closing its headquarters in the Scottish capital in favour of its facilities in Cambridge. Adrian Smith, programme director with the Edinburgh Pre-Incubator Scheme at the University of Edinburgh, added: "I understand they have always had a problem shifting product. It's a shame because there are a lot of able people there and with a bit of luck they'll come through it, something will happen. It's discouraging for other people if they see companies having a hard time on a public market." A spokesman for MicroEmissives said the company would issue another statement once an administrator was appointed.
30/9/2008
08:06
gninraw: The board of directors still managed to take a 7% pay rise, and the CEO took a £30000 pay rise in the last 9 months. Wonder how they managed to justify that? If they are openly saying that there "can be no certainty that a transaction will occur", then my guess is that a deal has already been done, and this is designed to trash the share price even further so that a "last minute" rescue plan seems fantastic to share holders who will welcome it with open arms......, and at a rock bottom price. Believe me when I say that these people are self serving and don't give a cr*p about share holders.
19/9/2008
17:52
puffin tickler: According to the Finance page on Yahoo, MED currently has a market cap of £1.04m. Why would they need so much cash for a management buyout? If management want to buy the company having completely trashed the share price they will need to have the decency to pay a healthy multiple to get people to sell.
06/9/2008
18:30
thecurrymonster: Am I the only one excited about this little gem. I think so... I got excited about them around three years ago, and I kept a close eye on the company - lots of placings and fundraisings, lots of production problems and lot's of other problems. The production problems started getting sorted about 18 months ago, and I started buying around that time, with a 12 month boom-or-bust timeframe - this was also my pick on the share comp over on TMF and one way or another, I ended up buying a lot more of these than I ever intended to! I did OK with this last year, and I top-sliced most of my holdings at over 50p - mainlybecause the share price had risen on the news of the successes of the Dresden facility rather than any definite large orders - top slicing is rarely a bad strategy anyway and as it turns out, I got lucky. I finally sold the remainder of my holding somewhere around 30p, which was around about my average buy price. Even now, the orders haven't materialised, and I'm not convinced that they ever will now - it's taken so long, that any competitive advantage must now be seriously in doubt - after all, if a company the size of Samsung SDI wants to produce microscreens then they are not going to let a tiny Scottish company get in there way, patents or no patents - quite a lot of the intellectual property belongs to Cambridge Display Technology anyway. Raising further funding in todays environment is going to be challenging unless there are big orders in the pipeline, so it looks like a buy-out of some sort is the only hope, and I can't see this coming at much of a premium to the shareprice either, so I'm not investing. I would love to see this compayt succeed and good luck to the remaining shareholders - it's still on my radar, but without any serious orders, I'm staying clear of this for now.
15/7/2008
10:05
chocaholic: Ok, now I'm really confused. MED have recently announced that they have signed 2 MOUs. On 2 July http://www.londonstockexchange.com/LSECWS/IFSPages/MarketNewsPopup.aspx?id=1887628&source=RNS and on 11 July http://www.londonstockexchange.com/LSECWS/IFSPages/MarketNewsPopup.aspx?id=1897106&source=RNS Yet on 2 July AXA reduced their holding from 6.425m to 2.33m shares and the share price has dropped from 14p to 8.5p. I would assume that these are the result of "discussions underway with a variety of potential customers" which "will result in significant volume orders" referred to in the Annual Report and that they are confirmation that we are on the way to month-on-month profitability during the next financial year. Obviously AXA don't share my optimism.
02/7/2008
08:56
wild bill: it's progress, but it didn't do much to the share price, at least not yet it hasn't.....
17/6/2008
11:37
friars3: (1) Is it possible to find out who the major customers are, (2) When will the product be on the shelves. (3) WHAT COMPANYS ARE USING THE MICROMISSIVE EYE SET. (4) THE LATEST DEVELOPMENT WITH THE PROCUCT. THE MANAGMENT SEEM TO BE SPENDING, MOST OF THERE TIME ON THE LECTURE CIRCUIT, with little productivity from it, spending our money THE COMPANY MUST GIVE US POSITIVE NEWS keep us up dated reguarly I recall the site visit to: Dresden, Germany on the 26 July 2007, It didn't do a thing for the share price. Those selected clients had a good night out. At our expence. REMEMBER Investor Site Visit (Microemissive) RNS Number:8807A MicroEmissive Displays Group PLC 26 July 2007 For immediate release: 26 July 2007 MicroEmissive Displays Group plc ("MED" or "the Company") Investor Site Visit MED (AIM: MED.L), the AIM listed designer and manufacturer of low-power light emitting polymer displays, today announces that it is hosting a site visit for certain institutional investors at its new volume manufacturing facility in Dresden, Germany. No new material information will be disclosed during the visit. For further information, please visit www.microemissive.com or contact:
13/5/2008
08:59
skyracer: Skyracer - 3 Jun'05 - 08:41 - 19 of 512 edit Yet another Scottish failure developing? Rushing to become a plc and pushing products into production before they are ready. Very expensive mistake to make. Still, advisors and directors always manage to get away with plenty of loot. No doubt one of the LEC's also had a grubby finger in this pie too. Remember Memory Corp, Magnum Power, NMT, Calluna, Creos, and plenty others I cant remember at the moment? No wonder I never invest in scottish companies (Alf's EDG excepted). At the time the price was 150p! This was always, always, very high risk. Three years later and we are still talking about "potential customers" and the share price is 12p. Anyone buying into this thinking it is now "cheap" is ignoring the devastating word "placing". It wont be cheap after a huge placing at eg 7p PS To the above list you could now add DAG and Medisys. (Rant over)
14/3/2008
23:24
thecurrymonster: I've sold the last of my stock over the past couple of weeks or so - I'm ready to jump back in if I see a good reason to, but it seems like it is jam tomorrow with this one - there have still been no real announcements of volume orders, and without these, the company is going nowhere. It now seems that the institutions are bailing as well, and with the amount of institutional holdings here, it wouldn't take much dumping of stock to completely trash the share price. I am no longer comfortable holding this, and there are better homes for the cash in the short term IMHO. Good luck to those that still hold, I'll still be around, and MED is very much still on my RADAR - I will buy back in when there is some good news to support the share price.
10/5/2007
09:32
unionhall: If I am reading this correctly the options require an 80% share price uplift in three years for partial exercising (30%) and 170% share price uplift for complete exercising. That certainly is a good incentive.... "The Ordinary Shares subject to LTIP awards will become exercisable in three years time subject to their continued employment and the satisfaction of share price targets (30% of the Ordinary Shares subject to LTIP awards will become exercisable if the Company's share price reaches at least #0.92 for a period of 90 trading days (30 of which must be consecutive days) during the three year period, with 100% becoming exercisable if the Company's share price reaches at least #1.38 for a period of 90 trading days (30 of which must be consecutive) during the three year period."
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