Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Haydale LSE:HAYD London Ordinary Share GB00BKWQ1135 ORD 2P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -2.00p -4.40% 43.50p 44,398 15:05:07
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
42.00p 45.00p 45.00p 43.00p 43.50p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Industrial Engineering 3.40 -6.12 -22.00 11.9

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Date Time Title Posts
11/9/201808:31Haydale: Graphene specialist644

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Haydale Daily Update: Haydale is listed in the Industrial Engineering sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker HAYD. The last closing price for Haydale was 45.50p.
Haydale has a 4 week average price of 43p and a 12 week average price of 42.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 181p while the 1 year low share price is currently 42.50p.
There are currently 27,328,773 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 50,340 shares. The market capitalisation of Haydale is £11,888,016.26.
grabster: Regardless of Versarien (who after all are not the cause of Haydale's difficulties are they?), what do you see that will reverse Haydale's share price decline and trigger a sustained revival?
timbo003: >>>>>Grabster Irrespective of the vintage of the video, MK is talking about data that shows that functionalisation using Haydale's method (not some other plasma method), produces meaningful improvements in the strength of composites, it does not matter how old the video is, it still remains a fact. It is also it is worth remembering that Versarien's Nanene is almost certainly functionalised to some degree (just look at the high level of impurities in the elemental analysis), presumably this occurs during the grinding process. The nanene functionalisation no doubt accounts for its ability to disperse, but I wonder how reproducible the level and type of functionalisation really is ? On the question of why has Haydale’s share price fallen for the last few months, I think the most likely explanation is that there is a growing expectation that further funding is going to be required before the company reaches breakeven.
grabster: timbo - Your Martin Kemp video is 4 years old. He has clearly learned a lot since then. Got anything more recent? And what is your own explanation of why the HAYD share price is still falling after sliding for 9 months?
savagedstock: It is interesting to read the posts on here - the technology is uncertain as no one really knows how the market will play out, or even if graphene itself will be superseded by a new material. What we DO know is 1) HAYD is making huge losses 2) Cash burn is high and on current trajectory has only a few months left 3) the CEO has zero credibility, and even less now with a share price some 30% below the last placing 4) new money will be required, and at what price 50p, 40p or 10p? 5) there is little chance of HAYD being acquired as they have little IP of any value. It is now about how long they can limp along, which is hardly what you expect from an allegedly rapidly growing tech company...
timbo003: grabster, I agree with your second paragraph. Sentiment is not on Haydale's side at the moment and some investors are certainly getting impatient, as evidenced by the recent weakness in the share price. As Ed Stacy suggests, should graphene become commoditized, it is likely to be the companies which can add value who will be well positioned and as it stands, Haydale seem to be in a good position to do that. Should such a situation arise, then it is more likely to be the graphene producers and in particularly those who do not have their own source of high quality graphite who are the ones who are most likely to be squeezed. This could be further exacerbated if the lithium battery market grows as fast as predicted, as they would then also be in competition for graphite with the battery manufacturers.
savagedstock: Post 534 is the most salient on here....the only update on that is how will they be able to raise cash at a share price markedly lower than their last raise....and who will they con to do it....this is not a company but a third rate project that will end up in liquidation
cheek212: What's occurring with the share price today????
timbo003: I have mentioned Talga Resources on here from time to time as they are partnered with Haydale providing the GNPs for at least some of Haydale's work with composites, for example the aileron aerospace projects. Their share price (and quoted share options) are doing rather well at the moment, so no funding problems for Talga to deliver on developing their all important Graphite mines and Graphene pilot plant production facilities which will be required to supply Haydale and Haydale's partners (such as Huntsman) with the required production feedstock.
timbo003: Given the recent strength in the share price, the open offer shares look a steal. Accordingly I have over-subscribed (by a factor of 4) fully expecting to get scaled back. We should hear about the open offer allocations sometime tomorrow
timbo003: The share price for Directa Plus has continued its upward trajectory and has now more than doubled to stand at around 180p The Market Cap for Directa Plus is now around £80M (Haydale £26M) The Directa Plus Aim Admission document is an interesting read, especially the section on the competitive landscape (see below). I will quiz the Haydale management about that at the forthcoming Haydale Investor day on June 22nd 10. COMPETITION There are many organisations involved in graphene research and production, ranging from university spinouts and other small start-ups through to large multinational corporations. The Directors believe that the Group’s competition can be split into two groups, direct and indirect. Direct competition comes from companies working to directly supply and/or functionalise GNP’s, or products incorporating GNP’s, to the market. Indirect competition comes in the form of alternative competing technologies working to penetrate the market for similar commercial applications to those which the Group is focused. Direct competitors producing GNP’s include the US-based companies Angstron Materials, Inc., Vorbeck Materials Corporation, Inc. and XG Sciences, Inc.. These three companies are involved in the commercialisation of graphene technology, using top-down production methods that rely on the exfoliation of mined graphite. Angstron Materials, Inc. has a facility located in Dayton, Ohio and is focused on energy storage applications of graphene. Vorbeck Materials Corporation, Inc. is a specialty materials company which manufactures and supplies graphene, primarily for the electronics industry. Vorbeck Materials Corporation, Inc. was founded in 2006 and licenses its technology from the University of Princeton. In October 2012, Vorbeck Materials Corporation, Inc. increased the production capacity of its facility located at Jessup, Maryland to 40 t/a. XG Sciences, Inc. was founded in 2006 and manufactures and sells GNP’s for use in advanced materials and energy applications. In the UK, the main competitors that the Directors are aware of are Haydale Graphene Industries plc (Haydale), Applied Graphene Materials Plc (AGM) and Thomas Swan & Co Limited. Haydale works on functionalising graphene using its HDPlas™ process and their current focus appears to be the addition of functionalised graphenes within resin and composite materials as well as graphene-based inks and coatings that can be used in smart packaging, printed batteries, electrochemical sensors, flexible displays and potentially in touch screens. AGM has developed a proprietary bottom-up process for the production of graphene and their current focus appears to be on inks and coatings as well as composites. Thomas Swan & Co Limited is working in collaboration with Trinity College Dublin to develop a top-down process to produce graphene. The Directors believe that the Group faces indirect competition from producers of nanomaterials, particularly carbon nanotubes and multi-walled nanotubes, which in some circumstances carry similar performance properties to graphene. Known commercial-scale producers of carbon nanotubes include Arkema SA and Nanocyl NV. Whilst there are multiple companies exploring the commercialisation of graphene, the Directors believe that the Company has a strong competitive position with a production facility that is already capable of producing consistent commercially viable graphene on a commercial scale. In addition, the Directors believe that the GNP’s produced by the Group’s proprietary manufacturing process have unique morphology (high lateral dimension and very low thickness) together with higher crystalline quality leading to a lower proportion of graphite and other contaminants than those derived from alternative production methods, and therefore the Directors believe that the Group’s GNP’s have the potential to deliver a greater improvement in material properties when added to a final product.
Haydale share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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