Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Graphene Nano LSE:GRPH London Ordinary Share GB00B9BBJ076 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% 1.93p 1.86p 2.00p - - - 0 05:30:11
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Chemicals 0.3 -11.1 -7.2 - 3.89

Graphene Nano Share Discussion Threads

Showing 8551 to 8570 of 8575 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
10/7/2018
12:34
Hi I would like to know as your no longer floated on the market what happens to my owned shares of several thousand pounds ? Do I still hold shares or is it the equivalent of a company liquation so they are now non existent? Thanks arron
arri28
20/6/2018
16:33
thank you!
barnetpeter
19/6/2018
12:56
Many thanks FLB Regards....Kazz
kazz
19/6/2018
09:19
It's early doors right now. I have spoken with Jespal and work is being done to prove our products in several aspects of the building trade. Once proven, the investment position will be made clear. Naturally the company doesn't want to float again as a facility for shareholders to simply sell out ASAP. That would be the instinct of everyone in our position I'm sure. But if there is a tangible new business, backed by an existing company that is already successful in the building trade and using our IP to make their buildings even better, therefore boosting the share price, that could be something we would want to stay in for a while. I think for a few more months, it's watch this space. But I am keeping abreast with the situation and informing our shareholder group of 104 members and hopefully we can get through this tremendously difficult period and come out the other side stronger. Time will tell.
footieladbaz
01/6/2018
16:28
IF it gets back on aim are we having the chance to sell our shares as we hold at the moment ?
llme
25/5/2018
11:59
Footieladbaz. I had promised never to post on this thread again. I have sent you some more information a few moments ago in addition to that last night. Thank you for the courtesy of your early response. I do hope that the new information is beneficial and will support any decision you or other shareholders make. You at least had the dignity of a reply from the PR company, which was rather more than I had. For those investors that held shares in wrapper such as ISA or SIPP, capital losses have no benefit to you and need not be declared. Good luck. Angus
erogenous jones
03/4/2018
00:30
ALBA!!! One to watch but don't hang around. Potential 15 bagger. See link below hTTp://www.alignresearch.co.uk/alba-minerals/the-bluejay-mining-alba-minerals-conundrum/
stephen2010
01/4/2018
21:07
wow! Leedskier is very quiet on this "dog of a share"? But what would I know ? The only promoter who could talk it up despite the chart tanking for years.
roddyb
20/3/2018
12:27
Yes, it pays to be wary of AIM. I took the silly advice of the Telegraphs Questor as a gamble. I should have stuck with taking advice from the late Jim Slater who, on the whole, gave sound reasons. I still have 'Restore' and 'Clinigen' from his tips and both have done reasonably well for me over the past couple of years.
simon666
20/3/2018
08:47
AIM shares - never again. Only one that ever did well for me was Dominion. Lesson learned.
kmreid
19/3/2018
19:49
Well that's it then. Our holdings are now virtually worthless. And to rub salt into the wound, they will now no doubt ask investors to stump up money for their new venture via an IPO whereupon they will relist on AIM and the whole sorry saga will repeat itself. I for one will not be contributing. No doubt new gullible people will be sucked in.
simon666
19/3/2018
08:12
Good question kazz. I expect we will end up with virtually nothing. Wish I'd never heard of Graphene.
kenone
17/3/2018
13:52
I wonder how this IPO will affect our share holdings, assuming the proposed acquisition goes through. Not holding my breath with this outfit. Regards... Kazz
kazz
16/3/2018
21:34
Update on Proposed Acquisition Cancellation of trading on AIM Graphene NanoChem (AIM:GRPH), the international provider of nanotechnology performance enhancing solutions for global industries, announces that pursuant to AIM Rule 1, the Company's shares will be cancelled from trading on AIM at 7:00 a.m. on 19 March 2018. As announced on 16 February 2018, the mutually agreed resignation of Panmure Gordon (UK) Limited ("Panmure") nominated adviser ("Nomad") and broker of the Company had taken effect. Pursuant to Rule 1 of the AIM Rules, the Company had one month to appoint a replacement Nomad to prevent the admission of its AIM securities to be cancelled as it pursued the Proposed Acquisition (as defined in the announcement dated 30 November 2017). Unfortunately, despite efforts of the existing Directors, the Company has not been able to secure the official appointment of a replacement Nomad within this timeframe. The Company is pleased to report progress in advancing the Proposed Acquisition, including substantial work on the legal and financial due diligence. The Directors believe the Proposed Acquisition, if completed, would be transformational for the Company and its shareholders and will continue to work with their respective advisers to complete the necessary documentation to execute the Proposed Acquisition. It is contemplated that upon completion of the Proposed Acquisition the Company will be undertaking an IPO, with a view to being admitted to trading on AIM in conjunction with the execution of a simultaneous fundraise, the proceeds of which are intended to be used to finance the development of the enlarged group going forward. The Company is committed to completing the Proposed Acquisition and seeking admission to AIM as soon as practicable. The board would like to take this opportunity to thank the Company's shareholders for their patience and will continue to update shareholders on the Company's website and via the RNS newswire on the Proposed Acquisition. This announcement contains inside information for the purposes of Article 7 of EU Regulation 596/2014.
richwebster1492
16/3/2018
21:31
hxxps://www.stockomendation.com/rns/26986045
richwebster1492
07/2/2018
20:19
Forgot to add that the NOMAD resigned at the end of January. If, within 1 month the Company does not appoint a NOMAD, trading in the shares will be cancelled. The prospect of de-listing is now very evident.
erogenous jones
07/2/2018
19:26
Graphene proves less strong than investors hopedCommercial benefits of the 'wonder' material are slow to materialiseKATE BURGESS FT Graphene has difficulty bonding with other materials and is hard to apply commercially ©Kate Burgess FEBRUARY 4, 2018Graphene has attachment issues. It was supposed to be stronger than steel, lighter than paper, and altogether super-thin, super-flexible, super-conductive and a super investment. Five years ago it was being heralded as the basis for another industrial revolution. But graphene, it seems, has difficulty bonding with other materials and is hard to apply commercially. The wonder material has failed to materialise. That is not only stunting the market in the carbon allotrope but also the three graphene-focused companies that floated on Aim in 2013 and 2014. Shares in all - Applied Graphene Materials (AGM), Haydale Graphene and Graphene Nanochem - are a long way below their first days on the junior market. As a pop psychologist might say, they are struggling to build lasting relationships.Even some of graphene's biggest champions are folding under the strain. Last week, 55-year-old Jon Mabbitt quit after nearly five years as chief executive of AGM to spend time with his family. Mr Mabbitt says: "I want to move while things are good." In 2016, he sealed AGM's first order, providing graphene to strengthen fishing rods. That is not quite the same as spearheading an industrial revolution.However, there is too much theoretical talk "about the art of the possible" in graphene, says Mr Mabbitt. AGM has been firmly focused on practical applications in anti-corrosive paints and composite materials. And orders are beginning to come through. Analysts forecast it will make £600,000 in revenues this year. And having raised about £9m at the back end of last year, AGM has the cash to see it through to when the group will break even in a couple of years. Or so Mr Mabbitt hopes.Mr Mabbitt has spent a large part of each week driving from his Derby home to AGM's Teeside offices. It has become a slog. Not necessarily a rewarding one, either. Mr Mabbitt's total pay fell £30,000 to £156,000 last year. The board decided he would not receive an annual bonus based "on revenue targets linked to orders and demonstrating the ability to scale up production volumes". Mr Mabbitt is not the only one to detach himself from the sector. Last week, Panmure Gordon, the brokers, gave up on Graphene Nanochem, resigning as its nominated adviser or Nomad without explanation. The move propels Malaysia-based Graphene Nanochem ever closer to the Aim exit. The group, whose shares have been suspended since it announced plans to reverse into a Malaysian-based building company, has a little over a month to find a replacement Nomad or its shares will automatically be delisted.Graphene Nanochem has been edging towards producing graphene-based drill lubricants. But its attachment to graphene has been far from secure. It has been trying to diversify while borrowing from sources such as Darwin Capital, a specialist lender to distressed companies. And its shares were suspended before in December 2016 having failed to lodge its accounts in accordance with Aim rules. Graphene Nanochem is a world away from AGM, and Haydale Graphene, the third Aim entrant in the class of 2013-14 that supplies graphene for cars, saucepans and medical instruments. Both AGM and Haydale have built good relationships with investors. AGM has been backed since float by IP Group, the science investment group, which has 19 per cent. Both managed to raise cash from investors last year and neither have debt. They are still a long way from making a profit. But their shares are 10 times that of Graphene Nanochem's £4m equity value. That said, even Haydale - whose revenues are expected to reach £4.8m next year - shows signs of looking at its options. It does not hold the honeycomb-structured graphene as closely to its heart as it did in 2014. It now also produces whiskers of silicon carbide, also known as SiC or carborundum, a material that bonds more easily. It has been around for decades and already found a use in semi-conductors, bullet proof vests and ceramic cutting tools. Shrinks say all it takes is patience, perseverance and TLC to overcome the volatility associated with an insecure attachment and transform growth prospects. But it takes superhuman patience to continue investing when others are disengaging and it is clear the rewards from graphene are a long way off.
mdvorkin
10/1/2018
13:19
Suspended until April..... Thoroughly bogus outfit run by crooks with as squalid and sleasy a set of managers as can be imagined.
erogenous jones
30/11/2017
23:02
Suspended pending proposed reverse takeover. So what are our shares worth if it goes through ? Anything left ? Nope. all gone. A bit like Kin group....I saw one guy write they have turned his £10K into £30. I am guessing this will lose 95% of value to current shareholders. I ended up with £800 in "free" shares after trading this from 1p.....IF they come back (which I doubt) then I doubt my holding will be able to cover selling costs.
barnetpeter
30/11/2017
16:39
Well, after holding these for about three years and down, as of yesterday, about 88% with a value of about £500, I now suspect that this 'reverse takeover' is a stitch up. I wonder whether the new company will even be quoted. I suspect the next notice will be a 'call' for more money from mugs like me. Either way, I think there is going to be a big dilution, leaving me with sweet FA. There is no way I will be investing a further penny in this company.
simon666
Chat Pages: 343  342  341  340  339  338  337  336  335  334  333  332  Older
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