Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Emed Mining LSE:EMED London Ordinary Share CY0000100319 ORD 0.25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 4.25 0.00 01:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining -8.72 -0.70 5
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 4.25 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
06/1/201716:23Eastern Mediterranean Resources12,416
10/11/201614:19EMED Mining Exploration and Development Company21,675
18/1/201610:15 Emed thread 2010 (moderated)53,918
30/11/201513:37bat- e blocked thread63
30/10/201516:44Cheeky's Cheeky Tips For EMED punters thread73

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Emed Mining (EMED) Top Chat Posts

lucky punter: I see no reason for consolidation to make any difference to the share price. The value does not change and it is likely to attract new money to Atalaya. If people think it will go down because some others have in the past then maybe they should sell now and buy back in on the fall. I suspect some have done that already. I can see absolutely nothing wrong with Alberto's performance as a CEO; I think he has been outstanding. The achievements are massive and it is no coincidence that the mire Harry left this company in was washed away when Alberto arrived. Whinging and bleating about news flow is pathetic you can only release it once and the Emed share price has held up well against others.
iankn73: "I would like the share price to stay here for a bit longer" Yes - I would also like for the share price to languish around this range for a little bit longer, so that I can average down, as I like most punters have an endless amount of cash to throw at this stock. My average is approx 5.75, so a bit to go before I break even unfortunately. I really do feel for the long termers whose average is way off the current share price I expect to see a significant amount of comms from Atalaya after the share consolidation on 21st Oct. If I don't I will have to consider dumping my holding, as I have held onto this for approx 3 years now and would have been better parking my funds with a peer to peer lender like Funding Circle offering an 8% gross yield annual interest rate, with less stress. As for LP. The only words that seem to springs to mind are "What a self righteous %@~%"
acamas: lp, Why do you rubbish your own kind? We on this bulletin board are all plebs in relation to the major shareholders who really hold sway. We are the artisans not they who sit at the high table. I hope you are proved to be correct with time but recently your forecasts for the share price have been as good as the majority of horse racing tips in the newspaper the odd correct selection here and there. You were telling us it was a good price at the last placing all I have seen it do since is slip backwards. If Traf. wants they can hold the share price down and reap profit for the copper alone we all are aware of this as a possibility. I have watched a number of consolidations on AIM go sour following a bout of shorting. We have no guarantees with Atalaya lets see what the Market makes of it when it happens and it will. This mine has gone bust before and prior to that Rio Tinto said enough is enough and cleared off to Oz. I do not see this as a sure fire winner it still has to earn its spurs. What is happening with the share price is not a confidence builder for the future. One needs courage to buy in at these levels because there is a chance after consolidation the share price might still fall further. I hope not of course but in any share investment it is a two way street
lucky punter: When measuring Emed why do you always talk of the share price. Had they gone up 100% when other went up 200% then they would be a failure. Emed have remained in business when some have not, Emed have restarted a mine when others have not, Emed have minimised share price shrinkage when many have lost 905 or more. The share price is a product of the market and sector sentiment both of which are terrible right now. Emed have broadly moved in a positive way and the share price does not reflect that; that is why I still rate Emed a buy. If they were fair value I would be selling. Just because you saw fair value at 10p a share fuelled by Harry's fantasy you judge Emed harshly at 3.8p. Face it you overpaid. The opportunity is in the whole sector from here with a commodity recovery; the question is who are best positioned to take advantage. I bet it is Emed because they are now a producer rather than a dreamer. You claim to hold shares but all you see is failure, maybe you are just a loser and pre-disposed to only seeing failure.
cufes2: hTTp:// We explore a couple of accusations often levelled at market makers, of which they are usually innocent. So far in my Investing Basics series, we've looked at how traditional markets are made, and have examined modern computer-based ways of going about things. But people are often confused about how prices are actually set, so today I'll examine one or two issues in a bit more detail, based on genuine complaints that occasionally arise. Imagine a situation in which a company comes out with some good news -- be it great results, updated forecasts, news of a big contract, or whatever -- and a lot of people want to get in quick, before the price rises. As soon as the market doors are open, legions of investors pile in and start asking their brokers for quotes. But the price has already gone up, and people complain that the market makers have cheated by marking the price up before any trading has taken place. Misunderstandings Those complaints are based on a couple of related misunderstandings. Firstly, when the market opens, a share does not have to start at the same price it closed at the previous day, so there is nothing devious at all in marking up the price before opening. Also, people often fail to understand that the prices quoted by market makers at any one time reflect the balance of supply and demand at that time, and they have to pitch their prices so as to be able to both buy and sell the shares. If a market maker knew that, say, a company had reported earnings 10% better than expected, and opened his books at the closing prices from the previous evening, he simply wouldn't get anyone willing to sell shares (because potential sellers will have heard the good news too), and so he couldn't offer any for us to buy -- market makers tend to keep a relatively small float of shares, which would be depleted almost immediately. So if it appears that a market maker might be trying to stitch you up by instantly bumping his prices by 10% when you want to buy some, it's because he'll also be having to pay 10% more to entice anyone to sell to him. Can't buy enough? A related complaint, when a share price is rising, is that it is impossible to buy any decent amount of the shares, and we hear complaints that market makers are holding back the shares, or hoarding them, waiting for them to go even higher before they sell. Again, this is just an inevitable result of the balance of supply and demand. While market makers are obliged to always quote prices that they will buy and sell at, they are not obliged to satisfy orders of any desired size -- they are only obliged to meet what is known as the Normal Market Size (NMS) for the stock in question, and for small and thinly traded companies, that can be very small indeed. It's logical, captain And it makes a lot of sense. If market makers were obliged to fulfil orders of any size at the stated price, that would imply that anyone wanting to take over the whole company could just demand that the market makers sell all of it to them. But obviously, market makers can only sell the number of shares that they can get hold of themselves, and if there are few sellers, then a small order size is the best they can do. Supply and demand With larger companies, like FTSE-100 constituents, which are traded on the electronic SETS system, the normal market sizes are vastly larger than the example here. And casting our minds back to how SETS works, there are no human market makers in the middle, so when we want to buy shares we can only buy at a price that other shareholders are willing to sell at. And that's really all that market makers try to replicate. Rather than unfairly changing prices or restricting sales in order to maximise their own profits, what they try to do is set the prices at the levels needed to balance supply and demand, similarly to the prices that SETS would produce when directly matching buyers and sellers (but with a larger spread, to cover their own profits).
rougepierre: Edison's report clearly state that the current share price is a direct consequence of the Copper price, even going into detail about the factors like the Chinese housing starts.... "14 Jul'15 - 18:57 - 51622 of 51667 3 3 edit To put a positive spin on this, because everybody moans about EMED and its management. BECAUSE EMED is such a huge resource; and will be commercial very soon; AND it will be mining mainly copper.... The share price is a DIRECT CONSEQUENCE of the copper price." Not gloating, but there are two direct consequences: The share price will move when copper moves and.... Based on the Edison research, at $3.50/lb the share price should DOUBLE.... However, they make it clear that even now EMED's peer valuation should be 60% higher....that alone would take it to 6.6p right now so.... With copper prices at $3.50 EMED should be 13.2p or more than 3 times the current price. Now my own speculative portfolio is currently strongly positioned in gold, silver and copper....maybe because I'm a contrarian, but, if you look at the effect on the global copper demand from Tesla ramping up production of their hybrids, let alone anything else, you can see that the Fed are manipulating the copper price as well. Why? Because there is an inverse correlation between gold/copper prices and the value of the dollar....and the dollar is massively overvalued on fundamentals, but there is no other global currency to turn to until the Renminbi becomes the new metric.... Meanwhile, returning to EMED, we also have what I believe will be a stunning Resource upgrade to come, both in scale and quality (maybe more than 1%). So in summary, these are the reasons why I have half my speculative capital invested in EMED, where I expect to at least double bubble within a year. *Starting production right now *Cashflow positive in 2015 *EBITDA positive in 2016 *Massive resource upgrade due imminenetly *Excellent management team *Four top quality investors, including Traf who will surely bid for this company *Shares bought by the Mergers & Acquisition Director of Traf and.... *AL and other Directors' Buys still to come AIMHO as usual of course.... Read and enjoy...
lucky punter: Frogkid, really. There is plenty of buying at 4.21p. I am a strong buyer sub 4.25p so hope you are right. Don't forget that the share price is but a snapshot of a perceived valuation. The share price can go up as well as down. You derisery comments have no bearing on the share price and more importantly the future share price.
scrappycat: CuFe, I agree that share price growth was not likely to have been the important factor for the Big 3 but, having achieved their primary objective, I see no reason whatsoever to assume that they will not be interested in share price growth from now on. Even if they are not, as I intimated in my previous post, they will be interested in ensuring the running a profitable EMED (why lose money?). If EMED does, and I firmly believe it will, then share price growth relative to the market, or dividends, is/are inevitable. As for the ownership structure, why would that put investors off? The only ones who might be affected are those hoping for a takeover - either via themselves, or via others. Having 3 very experienced in sector investors, all with seats on the board, can only be a great protection against mistakes imo.
lucky punter: I do not think the share price will gain much traction (certainly not above 10p) until the company demonstrates that it can make sustainable profit from the production of concentrate. The first revenues will pay for the ramp up from 7.5mtpa to 9-10mtpa which really is the optimum size. Any further sales will be in the raw crushed form I suggest; that will clearly not be at .5%. I am here until 9-10 mtpa is consistently produced and the share price/dividends reflect that. Alberto and co are quite right in my opinion to fund that expansion from production rather than through the placing. The 5-7.5 mtpa leap could not have been achieved from production unless the Copper price were much higher. Expectation is what would normally drive a share price at this stage. Expectation of production, profit and growth but it seems that everyone is so negative about EMED that there is no expectation currently. With first production now a couple of weeks away and so far the management over delivering by a huge margin I see no reason to be negative about EMED. We will see a new PR campaign launched with production that will aim EMED at a more mature investor; the tiny amount of shares loose will not last long and the share price will rise. Just thinking aloud, no need to reply.
yantatin: Was just reading an article about Sirius Minerals. I know little more about them other than what I have just read, however, their share price has moved from 6.6p in February to today's 24p, jumping further today on news of their Yorkshire permitting. It sounds a big project with a lot of money (up to $3billion) still to be raised for construction etc, Potentially good rewards are on offer. Good luck to all involved there. Anyway, point being, it still seems weird that EMED's share price reaction has proved downward to permitting and associated start-up news. Copper doesn't seem to be the mineral of choice at the moment. Well, not at least compared with potash. Or is it something else? Even with the share dilution, admittingly the massive share dilution (thou I think Sirius have over 2 billion shares in issue), AL was apparently recently suggesting earnings of 3p per share. 3p per share? So why a current share price of under 5p per share? Sirius are still apparently 3 to 4 years away from production. I realise that I’m not quite comparing like with like here, but that doesn’t dent the fact that EMED’s share price reaction to recent news is, on the surface, weird. Anything lurking under the surface? Who knows for sure, thou it does seem that “the market” continues to have its concerns. Ramble over.
Emed Mining share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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