Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Gelion Plc LSE:GELN London Ordinary Share GB00BNBQZD59 ORD 0.1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  3.00 3.41% 91.00 6,676 14:32:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
87.00 95.00 91.50 91.00 91.50
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Alternative Energy 97
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
15:50:32 O 1,000 95.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
03/7/202211:26# GELION - Global Energy Storage #30

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Gelion Daily Update: Gelion Plc is listed in the Alternative Energy sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker GELN. The last closing price for Gelion was 88p.
Gelion Plc has a 4 week average price of 88p and a 12 week average price of 88p.
The 1 year high share price is 310p while the 1 year low share price is currently 88p.
There are currently 107,134,839 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 6,172 shares. The market capitalisation of Gelion Plc is £97,492,703.49.
simongn: Some info for those that may not have seen it: and . . . "Our strategy Company growth will be built around two central strategies: · Manufacturing partnerships in key markets to make and distribute our patented non-flow, zinc-bromide Endure battery; and · Licensing agreements that access our patented advanced lithium-silicon and lithium-sulfur performance additives to enhance lithium-ion mobile energy storage."
simongn: Hyper Al said in 26 "watching this one. What is the price of the battery, plenty of details about the battery, but no price" They don't make batteries . . . they make technology and license it. Bit like ARM, they don't make CPUs.
hyper al: watching this one. What is the price of the battery, plenty of details about the battery, but no price
cayenne45: I'm not in this but it was pushed to me at float, really it is very cynical how promoters essentially seem to (based on current share price) over value something. I was in a Canadian co, NANO ONE and did ok but looking back recently looked and it has lost 60% of value. It was only a small position and recently I decided to look closer due to the fall in price. It is worth looking up on Youtube interviews with the CEO Dan Blondal, really in every interview he literally says nothing, struggles to extrapolate the ideas and claims confidentiality on anything. A lot of these technologies seem to be smoke and mirrors, I have yet to find a credible independent well read source who can offer a view but I will keep looking.
mjneish: Good to be back. I've been out of the stock market for a very long time, but have regretted not returning a few years ago. Tim McCarthy seems to have continued his illustrious value-destroying career at Immupharma, while Richard Palmer seems to have vanished off the face of the Earth. As for GELN, I wouldn't even know where to start, so I'd rather not say anything at this time!
bountyhunter: Placed at 145p / share Https://
hedgehog 100: Yes it looks interesting, but the high valuation also looks very challenging. Especially as the batteries etc. sector could be a partially-deflated bubble, after the highs hit nearly a year ago. Some of Gelion's benefits are compared to lithium ion batteries rather than flow batteries, so don't give it an advantage over flow batteries for the stationery market, and there's also lots of other stationery energy storage competition. But it is the stationery market that Gelion is targeting, not mobile applications like smartphones and electric vehicles, because the relatively high energy density of lithium gives it the advantage for mobile applications. Note also that: "the price of lithium-ion battery cells has declined by 97% in the last three decades. To put this into perspective, a battery with a capacity of one kilowatt-hour that cost $7,500 in 1991 was just $181 in 2018." HTTP:// So this is a sector which is experiencing commoditisation, which could make it hard for many companies to do well - "Electric car batteries: The new cleantech bubble? Tom Slater March 24, 2010 11:34 PM The electric vehicle battery industry will cave in by 2017, according to a new report that predicts massive oversupply — basically too many batteries for too few cars on the road. Published by German consulting firm Roland Berger, the report estimates that only six or seven of about 60 worldwide EV lithium-ion battery makers will survive the decade. That includes recent American upstarts like A123Systems and Valence Technologies. The field will literally be decimated. Johnson Controls-Saft, one of the more formidable companies in the field in the U.S., claims that demand will be 62 percent behind supply by 2015 — a critical unbalance. The projected bloodbath could easily be as bad as the 2001 tech bubble, analysts say. The Roland Berger findings have been backed up by Lux Research, which claims that global EV battery companies will be able to sell only one-third of their manufacturing capacity by 2015. “We are definitely predicting a li-ion glut coming,” the company told Earth2Tech. There may be a silver lining, however. As battery companies go belly up, prices for the actual hybrid and electric vehicles themselves are likely to come down. Right now, batteries are the single most expensive components of cars like the Tesla Roadster and Chevy Volt. If overstocked batteries sell for cheap, automakers will be able to increase their profits and lower sticker prices. This trend could even lead to widespread adoption of plug-in cars much sooner than expected. The Roland Berger report estimates that EV battery companies will need to bring in close to $1 billion in revenue in order to stay afloat. This is a tall order for young entrants like A123Systems, which posted a total revenue of $66.5 million in 2009. It will be interesting to see whether any of the venture-backed companies make it. A popped bubble could leave only the corporate giants like Panasonic standing in its wake." [...]
Gelion share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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