Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Rolls-royce Holdings Plc LSE:RR. London Ordinary Share GB00B63H8491 ORD SHS 20P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  6.40 6.05% 112.10 43,118,607 16:35:26
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
111.60 111.75 112.40 103.05 105.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Aerospace & Defence 16,587.00 -891.00 -69.07 9,380
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:48:51 O 1,004 104.443 GBX

Rolls-royce (RR.) Latest News

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Rolls-royce (RR.) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2020-12-01 18:04:14104.441,0041,048.61O
2020-12-01 17:46:15109.64221,412242,749.47O
2020-12-01 17:41:25110.05752,212827,816.83O
2020-12-01 17:38:45110.0527,49130,254.12O
2020-12-01 17:37:10110.05377,949415,936.65O
View all Rolls-royce trades in real-time

Rolls-royce (RR.) Top Chat Posts

Rolls-royce Daily Update: Rolls-royce Holdings Plc is listed in the Aerospace & Defence sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker RR.. The last closing price for Rolls-royce was 105.70p.
Rolls-royce Holdings Plc has a 4 week average price of 67.32p and a 12 week average price of 64.86p.
The 1 year high share price is 726p while the 1 year low share price is currently 64.86p.
There are currently 8,367,596,989 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 74,427,272 shares. The market capitalisation of Rolls-royce Holdings Plc is £9,380,076,224.67.
myrmatt: Rolls-Royce shares: Overvalued? As I have noted in the past, this British engineering stalwart owns one of the most respected brands in the world. The group also owns the rights to valuable technology. Both of these facts give the enterprise a strong competitive advantage over its peers. So, from a long-term perspective, I think Rolls has the potential to be a good investment. The problem is, I think the near-term outlook for the business is highly uncertain. The company has only just managed to avoid bankruptcy by asking its investors to provide billions of pounds of support to the group. While the market seemed happy to stump up the money for this cash call, there's no guarantee it'll be enough to get Rolls through the current storm. What's more, the recent performance of Rolls-Royce shares makes it difficult for me to place a value on the business. The stock has outperformed the market during the past few weeks. I don't think it's worth more today than it was a few weeks ago because there's still so much uncertainty about the firm's future. At this point, we don't know if the aviation industry will recover in 2021, 2025 or 2030. Uncertainty prevails All in all, Rolls-Royce shares are shrouded in uncertainty at present, and I'm avoiding the stock as a result. There's a lot of good news already factored in to the share price, I feel.In my opinion, it won't take much for investors to review their positions on the business. Another wave of coronavirus or a significant bankruptcy in the sector may cause investors to rethink their opinions on the stock quickly. That could lead to a short, sharp sell-off. I'd rather sit on the sidelines for now and wait for a better buying opportunity. That's not to say that I'm not excited about the long-term potential for Rolls-Royce shares. I think the company has the potential to yield considerable returns for investors in the long run if management can get the business back on track. So, I'm keeping the business on my watchlist. In the meantime, however, I'm content to wait and see what happens next in these uncertain times. There's a 'double agent' hiding in the FTSE... we recommend you buy it!Don't miss our special stock presentation.It contains details of a UK-listed company our Motley Fool UK analysts are extremely enthusiastic about.They think it's offering an incredible opportunity to grow your wealth over the long term – at its current price – regardless of what happens in the wider market.That's why they're referring to it as the FTSE's 'double agent'.Because they believe it's working both with the market... 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brucie5: CASSINI18 Nov '20 - 14:01 - 7161 of 7161 0 0 0 The old share price and the new share price are not directly comparable due to the rights issue so any analysis of the two together on the same chart is meaningless. ------------------------------------------------------------------------- Not in my experience. But your other point is certainly true. It's amazing how nominal prices can become strong lines of support. RR. is no ordinary business, and I can only imagine that UK gov would regard it as a strategically important industry. Huge IP, skills and industrial value, and high quality exports.
cassini: The old share price and the new share price are not directly comparable due to the rights issue so any analysis of the two together on the same chart is meaningless.
hamhamham1: Easiest way to see current share price compared to old share price levels is to just Google 'rolls royce share price' their charts are adjusted to allow for the extra 6bn or so shares. Then look at the YTD, 1yr, 5yr charts. The adjusted recent (Aug '18) peak price being 375p. So plenty of room to go up here still.
pallys: Not sure if people understand how rights issues works but the the 32p shares are already allocated. The share price was already repriced when it went ex-rights a couple of weeks ago. The rights issue is done and dusted and is reflected in this penny share price.
leoneobull: Rolls-Royce share price spikeBut what caused that huge but short-lived spike? Was it some over-excited investors going all in? Did traders then take profits and pull the shares down again? I expect both of those things happened. But what about short-sellers, who are open to big risks if the Rolls-Royce share price should unexpectedly rise?According to Ortex Analytics, Rolls-Royce is one of the FTSE 100's most heavily shorted stocks. Hedge funds made £238m profit in October short-selling Rolls, on top of £244m in September. Could that explain Monday's weird price behaviour?A short-seller effectively borrows shares to sell, hoping to buy them back later at a lower price and pocket the difference. When stock markets are falling, short-sellers can profit. And selling shares they don't actually own can put more pressure on prices, boosting their potential profits further.Disastrous market riseBut with the FTSE 100 gaining, shorting the Rolls-Royce share price can be a losing strategy. When investing £1,000 in buying shares, the maximum possible loss is pegged to that £1,000. And a maximum possible gain is limited only by how well the company might do. But shorting £1,000 of stock and, say, it suddenly rises tenfold, £10,000 has to be found to close the short position.To reduce those potential losses, many short investors have a stop price, and they'll close if the price exceeds it. Automated platforms often set maximum losses too. So for those that have a short, and the price moves against them (that is, it rises too far), they could be closed out.Stuck in a short squeezeWhat happens then is a case of having to buy shares to close that short at the now-elevated price. Buying pushes the price up further, and they're caught in what's known as a short squeeze. It can result in a spike just like we saw Monday with the Rolls-Royce share price. Was a short squeeze really the cause? It must surely be part of it.
csmwssk12hu: With shares at £1 and there are three of those old shares and the 32p shares coming into play there are 10 of them that’s 3 x £1 10 x 32p Total £6.20 Divide by 13 New opening share price tomorrow 47.7p Anything above that the shares are up anything below that they are down How up and how down will depend on how many people dump the new shares as they want to reduce exposure and how many want exposure to RR, whilst it will be here a long time after we are gone it is still losing money hand over fist and another ri is not out the question unless things turn round very very quickly £2bn doesn’t last long here, the airline industry right now reminds me of the banks in 2006-2009, nobody thought they would go bust, right issues left tight and centre but at end of day they were losing it faster than they could raise it. For now it’s a great trade, will be interesting to see how many bail at the start and who has balls of steel
josh 32: Shorter are going to have to attack now and tomorrow let's hope they get the same reception they got when they tried to destroy VW share price years ago and share price shot up
cassini: bili1, I could be talking total c0ck here but I believe the nil paid rights will trade at whatever the current RR. share price is, minus 32p (the price the nil-paid rights owners are guaranteed to get the new shares at), minus some sort of risk premium, so they'll trade a tad under the RR share price. So, the RR. ordinaries close today was 107p. 107p - 32p = 75p (i.e. the going price for the nil-paid rights) The 75p needs a bit knocking off (5%?) for a risk premium so the RRN nil-paid rights ought to trade around 72p I reckon*. *Looking at the RRN closing price it is around 74.4p so the risk premium isn't much at all it seems. What the shares will trade at when the nil-paid rights shares that were not taken up are sold no doubt will impact the exact figures. As has been mentioned, it depends just how many of the rights were not taken up. I also believe holders of RR. ordinary shares who held ordinaries (or bought them ) during the period when the nil-paid rights shares were on offer, even if they did not take up the offer and sat on their hands, will have the rights sold for them on the open market and the proceeds passed back to them. Interactive Investor had this 'do nothing' option listed as the 'default' option in their list of possible actions investors could take. I actually was going to put my hand in my pocket and take up my rights issue shares but my broker, Interactive Investor, closed the eligibility window on me on the 6th of Nov, when I thought I had up until the 11th to take up the rights, but apparently II needed a working week to get all the paperwork in order for the 12th... I now have to wait until I think the 25th and see what I got for the nil-paid rights, if I understand things correctly. Anyone who can spot anything mistaken in my post please clarify matters ;0)
myrmatt: IAG RIGHTS WAS SOLD AROUND 81p the share price hit 86p but I believe for a verify quick minute it hit as low as 84p so yes you do know share prices can go below there rights offering yes not many times but they can even go bankrupt not long after hence they are needing loads of cash to help there burn rate as do you know there burn rate per minute let alone day ? As you seem to have all the answers
Rolls-royce share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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