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Samsung SDI Co., Ltd. (006400.KS)

KSE - KSE Delayed Price. Currency in KRW
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626,000.00+24,000.00 (+3.99%)
At close: 3:30PM KST
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Neutralpattern detected
Previous Close641,000.00
Open641,000.00
Bid631,000.00 x 0
Ask632,000.00 x 0
Day's Range628,000.00 - 642,000.00
52 Week Range240,500.00 - 818,000.00
Volume292,403
Avg. Volume475,966
Market Cap41.575T
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.69
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateJul 26, 2021 - Jul 30, 2021
Forward Dividend & Yield1,000.00 (0.15%)
Ex-Dividend DateDec 29, 2020
1y Target Est311,333.00
  • Samsung SDI to supply battery cells to EV startup Rivian
    Reuters

    Samsung SDI to supply battery cells to EV startup Rivian

    Rivian, which aims to put an electric pickup and SUV in production this year, said it had been working with Samsung throughout the process of developing the battery cells. "We're excited about the performance and reliability of Samsung SDI battery cells combined with our energy-dense module and pack design," said RJ Scaringe, chief executive officer of Rivian.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 1-Google, BMW, AB Volvo, Samsung back environmental call for pause on deep-sea mining

    Google, BMW, AB Volvo Group and Samsung SDI are the first global companies to sign up to a World Wildlife Fund call for a moratorium on deep-sea mining, likely shrinking the potential market for deep-sea minerals harvested for our cars and smartphones. The move away from fossil fuels to electrify the global economy is creating ever-increasing demand for the materials that go into batteries, some of which are found on the seabed whose ecosystems have yet to be fully explored. In backing the call, the companies commit not to source any minerals from the seabed, to exclude such minerals from their supply chains, and not to finance deep seabed mining activities, the WWF said in a statement.

  • Google, BMW, AB Volvo, Samsung back environmental call for pause on deep-sea mining
    Reuters

    Google, BMW, AB Volvo, Samsung back environmental call for pause on deep-sea mining

    The move away from fossil fuels to electrify the global economy is creating ever-increasing demand for the materials that go into batteries, some of which are found on the seabed whose ecosystems have yet to be fully explored. In backing the call, the companies commit not to source any minerals from the seabed, to exclude such minerals from their supply chains, and not to finance deep seabed mining activities, the WWF said in a statement. "With much of the deep sea ecosystem yet to be explored and understood, such activity would be recklessly short-sighted," WWF said.