Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Rolls-Royce Holdings LSE:RR. London Ordinary Share GB00B63H8491 ORD SHS 20P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -1.40p -0.16% 872.00p 875.00p 875.40p 883.60p 868.00p 874.00p 3,206,849 16:35:05
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Aerospace & Defence 16,307.0 4,897.0 229.4 3.8 16,441.29

Rolls-Royce Share Discussion Threads

Showing 3401 to 3423 of 3425 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
16/10/2018
11:11
Rolls-Royce today welcomed a decision by Kuwait Airways to select eight Airbus A330-800neo aircraft, powered by the Trent 7000 engine. The Trent 7000 is the latest member of the successful Rolls-Royce Trent engine family and the exclusive powerplant for the A330neo. Not all doom and gloom.
standish11
10/10/2018
19:48
It's the current market risk-off mood from QT. The riskiest shares have dropped the most.
sbs
10/10/2018
16:49
Company value has fallen by about £3bn. how much will it cost to replace a couple of stages of IP turbine blades? (I suppose a lot of engines out there) I thought provisions were estimated for this problem last time? Are there other worries?
careful
10/10/2018
15:33
This has tumbled!! How low could this go?
albo
10/10/2018
15:08
The share price back below 900 and falling as the market panics about rate rises, trade, EMs, Bexit etc (none of which is new) and RR continues to count the cost of the Trent debacle. RR was always about the long term, the huge growth in air travel (driven particularly by demand in China/Asia) plus a tremendous market position (current issues notwithstanding). I sold into the strength from August as I thought it went too far too fast but with the expectation to be able to buy back in cheaper at some point. Never though it would happen so soon but now looking for point to start re-building a position, but not before this falling knife hits something solid. H2
hydrogen economy
02/10/2018
07:30
GE having its own problems too, but with industrial turbines and falling income.
rayrac
27/9/2018
18:14
Bloomberg reporting Trent issues are getting worse Dreamliners Are Being Grounded Again on Rolls-Royce Engine Flaws Faulty Rolls-Royce Holdings Plc engine blades are deteriorating faster than expected, prompting additional groundings of Boeing Co.’s 787 jetliners for emergency repairs. The discovery affects about 120 Trent 1000 turbines and has frustrated efforts to reduce the number of idled planes, lifting the number grounded for immediate attention to just under 40, a person familiar with the situation said. https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2018-09-27/rolls-royce-engine-blade-flaw-forces-fresh-boeing-787-groundings?srnd=markets-vp
hydrogen economy
27/9/2018
17:30
What was that 2.5% drop in the last 1/2 hour?
prokartace
20/9/2018
21:12
That seems reassuring.
wad collector
18/9/2018
11:34
Aviation Daily Rolls Reaffirms A350 Diversion Unrelated To Trent 1000 Issues Sep 17, 2018 Guy Norris | Aviation Daily EMAIL INSHARE LOS ANGELES—Rolls-Royce said further inspection of the Trent XWB-84 engine involved in the Sept. 11 diversion of an Iberia-operated Airbus A350-900 to Boston confirms there is no link to the service issues experienced on Trent 1000-family powerplants. Although Rolls cautioned it is too early to know exactly what caused the inflight shutdown on the flight bound from New York to Madrid, the first for any Trent XWB in service on the A350, the engine maker is believed to be looking closely at engine control or quality issues among possible causes. The aircraft is one of the youngest A350-900s in service, having been delivered at the end of July. “As a precautionary measure, we have decided to remove this engine for additional examinations. The Trent XWB engine fleet has enjoyed the smoothest entry-into-service of any widebody engine and we continue to see the engine achieving market-leading levels of reliability,” the manufacturer said. The A350-900 was at 41,000 ft., 70 nm southeast of Halifax, Nova Scotia, when the crew reported they were shutting down the left engine. The aircraft returned for a landing at Boston about 90 min. later. Rolls is keen to distance any suggestions of a link between the Airbus event and the widely publicized engine problems that have hit the Trent 1000-powered Boeing 787 fleet over the past two years. The Trent XWB architecture is substantially different from that of the Trent 1000, particularly around the intermediate pressure spool which incorporates a two-stage turbine compared to the single-stage unit on the earlier engine.
standish11
17/9/2018
11:55
standish I was just clarifying your situation. Many on ADVFN lambast the FT because they hide behind the refusal to pay the subscription when, as investors, it should be the first place to subscribe IMO. Maybe rather than lambasting the FT you should be lambasting the tabloids and then the FT will not have to get into the game of trending towards the lowest common denominator. Nevertheless I have removed the final paragraph, you are quite right, and I am in the wrong.
minerve
17/9/2018
10:25
Minerve I was merely attempting to have a rational discussion about the over reaction in the media regarding the shutdown of the engine. I referred to the FT specifically because I expected it to have more insightful coverage of the incident. The tabloid press also referred to an emergency landing but most people understand that they are in the business of sensationalising stories. I hope that on reflection you will accept your final paragraph is unworthy of you.
standish11
17/9/2018
09:50
standish11 I don't think we can truly pinpoint what caused the sell-off in the market, we can only assume. I personally don't believe the issue was whether it was an emergency or not. I personally believe that is irrelevant to investors. What is important is whether it was engine failure and if so why.
minerve
17/9/2018
07:59
Minerve I agree that the reason for the engine shutdown is the critical factor. By describing the the landing as an emergency when it clearly wasn't augmented the sell off in the market. As Rolls have not issued an RNS relating to the incident suggests to me that there is no reason to suspect a fundamental flaw in the XWB version of the Trent. The engine which was shutdown had only been on the wing for a few months whereas many XWBs have been in service for up to 3 years without incident.
standish11
17/9/2018
07:47
Minerva I agree that the reason for the engine shutdown is the critical factor. By describing the the landing as an emergency when it clearly wasn't augmented the sell off in the market. As Rolls have not issued an RNS relating to the incident suggests to me that there is no reason to suspect a fundamental flaw in the XWB version of the Trent. The engine which was shutdown had only been on the wing for a few months whereas many XWBs have been in service for up to 3 years without incident.
standish11
16/9/2018
21:39
standish11 What provoked the sharp drop in the share price was concern that reliability issues maybe extending to other engine models. An engine shut-down or an emergency landing may both signal that this _maybe_ the case. Therefore it is irrelevant whether it was an emergency landing or not. What matters is what causes the emergency landing or the engine shutdown. It is also irrelevant whether the A350 can fly on one engine or not. Rolls-Royce investors want Rolls to sell engines, be reliable and have low cost service, maintenance and repair.
minerve
15/9/2018
22:18
Minerva The reference to an emergency landing is what provoked the sharp drop in the share price Engines are shut down for various reasons which are nor necessarily due to a technical problem e.g. bird strike. The captain did not even declare PAN PAN which is less serious than declaring an emergency.It is also worth bearing in mind that the A350xwb is certified to fly up to 370mins on one engine.
standish11
15/9/2018
21:22
Standish The FT article did state that it was unlikely to be similar to the Trent 1000 issues. Whether the flight made an emergency landing or not is irrelevant. If the engine had to be shut down mid-flight that is enough.
minerve
14/9/2018
09:32
Fake news from the FT. The Iberia A350 did not make an emergency landing. The share price reaction over the last couple of days suggests that the engine problem is unlikely to be similar to the Trent 1000 issues.
standish11
12/9/2018
17:55
A technical failure in a Rolls-Royce engine forced an Iberia flight bound for New York from Madrid to make an emergency landing at Boston’s Logan airport on Wednesday. Pilots made an in-flight shutdown of one of the Trent XWB engines with engineers due to examine it later in the day, Rolls-Royce said. - FT Explains today's share price action.
minerve
10/9/2018
15:19
hxxps://ukdefencejournal.org.uk/boeing-mq-25-stingray-numbers-could-reach-over-150/
dafrog
10/9/2018
14:55
Actually, the MQ-25 order is for only 4 aircraft each powered by a RR AE3007N turbofan. Not exactly a big contribution to Rolls' bottom line. Boeing has 6 years to supply the four with deliveries due by 2024. And the prototype hasn't even flown yet.
heorot1
06/9/2018
20:25
hxxps://www.rolls-royce.com/media/our-stories/press-releases/2018/06-09-2018-rr-to-power-boeing-mq-25-aircraft-for-us-navy.aspx
dafrog
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