Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Applied Graphene Materials Plc LSE:AGM London Ordinary Share GB00BFSSB742 ORD 2P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -2.50 -6.58% 35.50 136,755 08:06:47
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
33.00 38.00 36.75 35.50 36.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Chemicals 0.08 -3.67 -6.40 18
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
15:05:05 O 833 36.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
15/10/202007:40Graphene, the groundbreaking new material253
17/11/201916:14Attending an AGM?7
16/4/201816:02AGM The tech doesn't seem to work.48

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Applied Graphene Materials Daily Update: Applied Graphene Materials Plc is listed in the Chemicals sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker AGM. The last closing price for Applied Graphene Materials was 38p.
Applied Graphene Materials Plc has a 4 week average price of 28p and a 12 week average price of 25.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 53p while the 1 year low share price is currently 8.50p.
There are currently 49,664,996 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 120,903 shares. The market capitalisation of Applied Graphene Materials Plc is £17,631,073.58.
ducktack: Has hit the top of the Bollinger band, MACD is turning up. Apart from a charting perspective the madness of the elites to rid everyone of anything with relation to normal oil and bring in Electric bloody everything, graphene is finally ready to add massive longevity to batteries and is being implemented to reduce heat transference between circuits on chips etc. If you believe the story this is one to bung a few grand in and sit back to let the science catch up to the potential. At least AGM has revenue and deals unlike others where the share price is still dwindling and could be bought up by AGM. Interesting times ahead.
stupmy: For those interested in TA, price would enter an upside gap around 48. That gap would close at around 63. The only clear resistance within the gap looks to me to be around 57. I have no idea why, but price action remains very bullish.
74tom: Interesting company without a doubt. several problems that make it difficult to invest at present IMO: 1. Revenues are under £100k and their broker states they don't have the future visibility to even attempt a forecast... 2. Directors own a paltry number of shares (4.2% total), Dr Adrian Potts had an interesting piece on Edison news yesterday and was excited about the future. The problem is he only owns 0.14% of shares in issue. In fairness he did buy 52k at 19p last October, but given they were down to 10p in May this year, why did none of them buy more? 3. Cash was down to £4.3m at 31/01/20, which they reckon will last them until Q4 2021... maybe it will, but last time they raised (Ocotber 2017, £9m at 36p) they did so with around £3m in the bank. So I'd be very surprised if they wait this long, especially with the current share price increase. Bottom line is it's one for the watch list for me, they'll need to raise more cash to support their expansion and my opinion is they'll do this sooner rather than later. Time will tell whether the recent spate of distribution agreements result in revenues or was done to boost up the share price to get a placing away. Cynical yes, but this is AIM and AGM still appear a long way from making any money...
arab3: If you had bought AGM or HAYD in the spring ,you would be a lot better off than in VRS , Is that correct supergstring ?
geoff80: Today's news should help prospects and the share price.
sarkasm: New solar power source and storage developed By Claire Heald BBC News 21 January 2020 198 comments Share this with Facebook Share this with Messenger Share this with Twitter Share this with Email Share Related Topics Climate change Image copyright Solivus Image caption A solar arc at the University of Surrey where researchers will assess public reaction A new form of combined solar power generation and storage is being developed for the UK. It couples thin, flexible, lighter solar sheets with energy storage to power buildings or charge vehicles off-grid. The company behind it, Solivus, plans to cover the roofs of large industrial buildings with the solar fabric. These include supermarket warehouses and delivery company distribution centres. But Solivus also plans to manufacture solar units or "arcs" for home use. The aim is to create local, renewable energy, to give people and business their own power supply and help the UK towards its target of net zero greenhouse gas emissions by 2050. Organic solar cells set 'remarkable' energy record The solar material is a carbon-based sheet, which the company describes as an "organic photovoltaic" (OPV). It's a material that absorbs sunlight and produces energy. The layered film can be bent into shapes or glued on to flat or curved, vertical or horizontal, surfaces - where panels could not be used or fixed on without damaging the integrity of a building. The firm says the film is one-tenth of the weight of traditional panels in frames - 1.8kg per m2 - contains no rare earth or toxic materials, and lasts for 20 years. It puts its efficiency in a lab at about 13% but says that stays stable as temperatures rise in natural sunlight - a problem with traditional solar panels, although they can function at an average of 15-18% efficiency. The film collects a wider spectrum of light than other panels, manufacturer Heliatek says, while still working on grey days. Image caption Jo Parker-Swift drew inspiration from laurel leaves for the panels The plan is that the energy produced will be stored locally, in an electric vehicle battery, or potentially a flywheel battery, which can quickly release its charge. The five major challenges facing electric vehicles The combination is the brainchild of Jo Parker-Swift, who has a background in biological sciences and has grown and sold two businesses that worked with NHS trusts. But it was a chance meeting on a train with two former energy company bosses and a chat about growing demand that got her thinking about a way to harness enough solar power to take her house and car off-grid. Once home, she looked at the leaves on laurel bushes in her garden, calculating the surface area. "I must have looked like a right nutter," she says, marking all the leaves so she didn't count them twice. But she felt nature might have the answer to energy independence - a large surface area in a small space, to capture sunlight. Something along the lines of a solar tree. Image caption Jo's original notes trying to find a green energy solution So began a two-and-a-half year research and investment journey and a development of the idea that it would not just be one house running off-grid, but business, delivery companies and their vehicles, homes, stadiums, and energy points to charge electric transport. How could graphene transform the future? Transport accounts for 23% of the UK's CO2 emissions, and the government has committed to ending the sale of new petrol or diesel vehicles by 2040. She hopes the film will help in the battle to stop rising levels of CO2 in the atmosphere and the damage to increasingly acidic oceans. Businesses keen to be carbon neutral have reacted positively and Solivus's medium-term plan is to roll out an installation of film on large UK commercial properties and stadiums in 2021/22. Their expectation is a 10,000m2 roof will provide approximately 1MW of energy - about enough to power a block of flats. The company is also working with the University of Manchester's Graphene Engineering Innovation Centre to see if graphene can play a role. Graphene is a strong 2D material just one atom thick, which efficiently conducts heat and electricity. Image copyright Jo Parker Swift Image caption Jo and Ben Ingham installing solar on the farm The next step is more modest - the solar fabric has been installed on a farm building, let to a mobility scooter company that has to charge batteries for its fleet. And the film has been shaped into "arcs" - units with curved sides and a large surface area, designed to absorb more light without needing to track the sun. It is anticipated one unit would be a 1kW (kilowatt) system providing 1,000 kWh (killowatt hours) each year in the UK. University of Surrey researchers are looking at public reaction to the idea and the design. The cost to consumers would come in repayment, not an initial investment, with the aim to come in below current energy bills. Professor Michael Walls, of the Centre for Renewable Energy Systems Technology at Loughborough University, says the concept of lightweight PV on buildings is "exciting" because it opens up new applications for solar. But there are economic and practical hurdles. The current flexible PV market is a fraction of that for traditional rigid solar panels, meaning manufacturers of flexible PV do not have the same economies of scale. So far, he says, some flexible solar films have seen problems where water has seeped through the coating, eventually causing degradation. And the dominant technology in flexible PVs has been CIGS - devices made of copper indium gallium diselenide. "If they can sell at a reasonable cost and avoid technical issues, it would be fantastic, but there are many challenges," he says. The idea of a solar tree may not yet be realised, but the journey is in progress.
hazl: Adrian Potts, Chief Executive Officer of AGM, said: "This is a landmark moment for AGM. The fact that a leading mainstream retailer is now advertising and selling a product with AGM's graphene in it, both online and instore, gives a clear signal of the confidence that paint formulators and their customers now have in the exceptional performance benefits and value opportunity, as well as the stability and long-term reliability, of our graphene products." 'Jim Miller, Commercial Director at JBL, commented: "We are delighted to launch these ground-breaking products into the market. They have been received very positively in the marketplace and will offer the end user significant benefits over and above existing products in the market, as well as adding value to our customers' propositions." The key advantage of the new aerosol primer, as advertised to consumers, is the exceptional corrosion protection (1750+ hours ASTM G-85), that has resulted from the incorporation of AGM's graphene dispersion. As a zinc-free primer system, the paint also has positive environmental and performance features. JBL formally launched its Hycote anti-corrosion automotive aerosol primer at the Automechanika trade event earlier in 2019 following extensive and rigorous testing of the product with AGM's technical team. AGM expects JBL to continue to ramp up sales through both their distribution channels and direct retail selling based on growing consumer demand'
hazl: TODAY! 'Applied Graphene Materials, the producer of specialty graphene materials, is delighted to note that Graphene primer is now on sale at Halfords, the UK's leading retailer of motoring, cycling and leisure products and services, with 465+ retail stores, under Halfords' own brand. James Briggs Ltd (JBL) has also launched its Hycote graphene anti-corrosion primer, developed in collaboration with AGM, for sale on Amazon, the world's largest e-commerce marketplace, and through Tetrosyl Express, the largest supplier of car care, parts and accessories in the UK. The launch of a product enhanced with AGM's graphene to the mainstream consumer market represents a significant milestone for the Company. '
superg1: red Read the header on the other thread. AGM have issued fake news in the past which was reported to the FCA. The fact was never reported by RNS but the share price went on a big slide and then the CEO left. He was the one lying, but the guy from the IPO group was well aware too which is disgraceful but was all about looking after mates. Back then the tech looked difficult to scale up and they kept on saying they have not proven it as yet, I haven't checked in recent times to see if it's proven top work yet. There was a CPI tender for the synthetic type of graphene and even though the CPI built the kit for AGM there was never any announcement that they had won that tender which potentially means they could not meet the specification in the tender.
tomboyb: RNS Number : 4512R Applied Graphene Materials PLC 28 February 2019 28 February 2019 Applied Graphene Materials ("AGM") unveils successful testing and recognition of breakthrough anti-corrosion graphene technology 3,000-hour trials of AGM's proprietary Genable® dispersions have delivered a more than fivefold improvement in rust protection enabling significant opportunities in its industrial coatings target market The development has resulted in AGM being nominated as a finalist for the 2019 Corrosion Industry Innovation Award as the successful technology continues to gain traction and industry recognition Applied Graphene Materials, the producer of specialty graphene materials today announces that its breakthrough graphene technology Genable® 3000 has delivered outstanding anti-corrosion performance enhancement results that has led the business to be nominated for a key industry award. Genable® is a unique metal-free additive that transforms coatings and paints enabling them to uniquely withstand aggressive corrosion in automotive, heavy industry and harsh marine environments. The results from over 3,000 hours of typical vigorous environment testing can be seen in a video on the company's website here. These results demonstrate the long-term structural resilience that AGM's products provide against corrosion, establishing a new market standard. The development re-affirms the Company's compelling position and potential within the £8.1bn global coating markets and follows its recent announcement that James Briggs Limited ("JBL"), Europe's largest consumer chemicals businesses, intends to bring a new range of aerosol automotive paint primers containing AGM graphene to market, setting new levels of corrosion protection in the aerosol automotive paint market. Jim Miller, JBL's Commercial Director commented "The 2 year development collaboration between JBL and AGM has resulted in our first products coming to fruition for the automotive market. Initial feedback from the market is very positive, with customers keen to see innovative products with genuine substantive performance improvements, which these products deliver through utilisation of AGM's graphene dispersion technology." The momentum that AGM's proprietary Genable® 3000 graphene technology has achieved has helped drive industry wide recognition of AGM's expertise as an innovation leader in the coatings industry. Reflecting this, the Company has secured a nomination as a finalist in the Materials Performance Corrosion Innovation Awards 2019. The MP Corrosion Innovation Awards program acknowledges the leaders advancing understanding and development of global corrosion technology. It is run in parallel with NACE International. Winners will be announced at the CORROSION conference 2019 in Nashville, Tennessee, USA.
Applied Graphene Materials share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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