Graphene stocks to watch
Investing in Graphene
Investing in graphene is a sure-fire way to gain a foothold in the miracle technologies of tomorrow. Just as the rare earth metals tantalum and niobium became the must have stocks of the noughties so too will graphene become the materials stock of the next 30 years. A material integral to the development of nanotechnology the British Government was so convinced of its potential in 2011 that they themselves pledged to invest £50 million in the development of the substance and in the technologies that will be transformed by it. Identifying the companies most likely to benefit from this massive level of investment is the first step in profiting from the graphene revolution. Choose the right stock at the right time and you’ll find that profits will soon follow.
Choosing the right stock.
Understanding long term and short term aims is key to making the correct decision in this emerging market. Any strategy of short term profit making will include identifying and buying into companies likely to receive an investment boost and then trading on the increase in share price once the investment in announced. Simple. Longer term aims are slightly more difficult to outline and will differ from investor to investor, however thstrength can be found in trading in smaller companies with a research performance that larger companies are likely to make a take-over bid on. Consistent share performance, an excellent PR office and management team, and a clear strategy which points to the possibility of a future buy-out are all signs to look out for.
In the short term, the British government has made its intention clear with respect to its investment plans; £50 million pledge for investment, and the largest slice of that being offered to companies based in Manchester. Why Manchester? Well, Manchester is the home of graphene, it is the University where the substance was first developed and the home of the Nobel prize winning team of scientists currently engaged in researching and developing graphene for use. Find a company working on graphene from one of Manchester’s research parks and you’ll find a company vying for a slice of that government pie.