Synnovia Investors - SYN

Synnovia Investors - SYN

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Stock Name Stock Symbol Market Stock Type
Synnovia Plc SYN London Ordinary Share
  Price Change Price Change % Stock Price Last Trade
0.00 0.0% 130.00 01:00:00
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maut too: business weekly 11 August 2004 Latest News In Information Technology Hewlett-Packard finds early support in £162.9m bid for Synstar By Business Weekly, 11 August 2004, viewed 22 times, emailed 2 times Hewlett-Packard (HP) has made a £162.9 million bid for leading IT services provider, Synstar. Hewlett-Packard (HP) has made a £162.9 million bid for leading IT services provider, Synstar. The Bracknell company's directors and a number of institutional investors - representing a total of 30.5 per cent of Synstar's issued share capital - have already committed to the cash offer. The offer of 100 pence in cash for each Synstar share, which was made by HP subsidiary Hewlett-Packard Global Investments BV (HP BV), represents a premium of 28 per cent to the closing middle market price of 78.25 pence per share on the last business day prior to the announcement. Steve Vaughan, Synstar chief executive, said: "The board is pleased to recommend this offer because it recognises a premium to the value in our strategy. In addition, the cash offer gives our shareholders immediate certainty of that value." Francesco Serafini, senior vice President of the Technology Solutions Group EMEA, of HP, said: "The addition of Synstar's support and business continuity services to HP's portfolio will enhance our local and regional services capabilities and allow us to provide a greater range of critical service capabilities to our customers."
maut too: i will hold for now ... always possible wee might see more action HP looks to swallow UK IT firm Graeme Wearden ZDNet UK August 09, 2004, 12:30 BST HP has launched a bid to acquire Synstar, the British managed IT services company, for £162.9m. Synstar's board has already recommended that shareholders accept the offer, which was announced on Monday. HP is offering to pay 100p for each Synstar share, which represents a premium of around 28 percent compared to the 78.25p that Synstar closed at last Friday evening. Synstar provides infrastructure and hardware support for firms with around 2,000 to 5,000 employees. The proposed takeover is part of HP's strategy to win a greater share of the IT services market. Announcing the offer on Monday morning, HP said that the acquisition would improve its ability to offer end-to-end service capabilities and "further its credibility" with medium and large companies. "HP believes that combining the two businesses will result in an organisation better able to increase sales of IT services to its combined customer base and to access a greater share of the European multi-vendor market," said HP in a statement. John Leighfield, chairman of Synstar, told ZDNet UK that HP was stronger at analysing companies and finding specific ways of improving their performance, but that Synstar had a very good track record of keeping its customers' IT systems running. Combining these skills would mean a better service for end users, explained Leighfield, who also described HP and Synstar as "a great fit". It's possible that HP could face competition for Synstar from a rival bidder. At present, HP has received a guarantee from Synstar's directors that they will sell their stake, representing 0.3 percent of the overall firm, even if a second bid is received. HP says it has also received "non-binding letters of support for the offer" from a number of institutional investors who own a further 30.2 percent of Synstar.
maut too: we seem to be at the bottom of the current trading range - you have to decide whether you are an investor or a trader
maut two: Investors move in for Synstar 17 October 2003, Evening Standard HREWD investors have moved in for IT group Synstar since it signed one of its largest-ever deals last month. Recent buyers include Citywire AAA-rated Unicorn fund manager* Peter Webb, A-rated Rathbone manager Carl Stick and the smaller companies team at Aberforth. But Synstar has warned full-year results will be at the lower end of City forecasts.
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boadicea: So we have a trading and contract anouncement after all. Initial market reaction looks unkind. Maybe the effective delay in active implemetation of the Fuji contract until 2005 is a contributing factor while any hint of final figures falling short of mid-consensus is taken hard by investors at the moment. As usual, reaction is possibly being overdone and seems to be assuming SYN is going ex-growth. The only serious problem area is conceded to be France (where have I heard that before?) and the present pull-back may be seen as a good buy/top-up opportunity imho. However, dyor and choose your moment carefully. In particular, watch for institutional activity. Significant drip-selling could drag it down for weeks; equally if they take my view to increase exposure it should soon recover. Bear in mind also general market conditions. I repeat, dyor. (I hold). PS. abdab posted while I was writing this!
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boadicea: Investors like re-assurance particularly in recent times and its absence will nevertheless be negative on sentiment whether indicative of rather mediocre performance or not. Hence I consider it to be poor PR. Obviously absence is preferable to a profit warning but the market appears to have been expecting some encouragement and may be suspicious of a break from 'tradition'.
oliverleftwingtit: CONTRACT RUMOURED TO HAVE BEEN SIGNED WITH FUJITSU. Press coverage should press this one upwards. Well the Big Boys certainly like the growth Story. Shrewd party swells at Synstar Published: 07:44 Mon 14 July 2003 By Patrick Sherwen, Secret Buying Editor It is a sign of a good investment opportunity when a group of skilled investors huddle together in one company as they have at pan-European IT services group Synstar. Among the shrewd shareholders in the £110 million company are three funds run by top investment boutique Artemis and Fidelity's most successful fund manager Anthony Bolton, who carries Citywire's maximum AAA rating for his excellent risk-adjusted performance. Fidelity owns nearly 13% of the company in total. Also on board are two star managers at Framlington, Rathbone's A-rated Carl Stick, AA-rated Giles Hargreave who runs Marlborough Special Situations and the top performing smaller companies team at Aberforth. Many of these added to their stakes recently and paid close to the current price. The highly rated John Dodd, Derek Stuart and Lindsay Whitelaw at Artemis bought more than 1 million shares in May to take their joint holding to 12.1 million or 7.46%. Aberforth and Nigel Thomas and Roger Whiteoak of Framlington also bought around that time. The most recent was Stick, who bought aggressively at the end of June and controls 700,000 shares, or 0.43%, between two funds. Synstar's (SYN) services include desktop management, disaster recovery and network and computer maintenance. It boasts a blue chip client list that includes Allied Irish Bank, Vodafone and Volkswagen. The company is close to finalising a deal to take over a £30-40 million contract from Fujitisu, which would be its largest contract to date and significantly improve turnover. Profits are expected to rise 17% to £9.41 million before tax this year. At 72p it is valued at a historically low 18.1 times earnings. With its strategy of selling several services to its existing, high quality customer base and the overwhelming support of the shrewd investors Synstar looks like a solid prospect. ©2003 Citywire ENDS. Looks very interesting to me given all those trusts are in.
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