Here is the “Capsule” of the data that is revealed in the markets. This has been collated and curated to make trade-able sense.

Bulk & Block Deals

Here is a summary of Bulk & Block Deal transactions in this week. A Bulk Deal is a trade, where total quantity bought or sold is more than 0.5% of the number of equity shares of the company. A trade, with a minimum quantity of 5,00,000 shares or minimum value of Rs.5 crore executed through a single transaction on this separate window of the stock exchange will constitute a Block Deal. (Capsule for 18-Jan-16Capsule for 15-Jan-16Capsule for 13-Jan-16Capsule for 11-Jan-16)

Bulk_Block_Deals_19_January_2016

International Paper APPMCapital Mind Outlier Stock

International Paper APPM Ltd. (formerly known as The Andhra Pradesh Paper Mills Ltd.), is one of the largest integrated paper and pulp manufacturers in India.

The company produces writing, printing and copier papers for foreign and domestic markets. Production facilities at Rajahmundry and Kadiyam (includes a recycle unit) have a total production capacity of 240,000 TPA. The company employs around 2,500 employees and is headquartered in Hyderabad.

Dilipkumar Lakhi purchased 200,000 shares or 0.50% valuing Rs. 460 lakhs. BTW – who is Dilipkumar Lakhi?

Dilipkumar Lakhi is Mumbai’s highest individual tax payer and the CEO of Lakhi Group. Lakhi group has grown to become the largest manufacturer of cut and polished diamonds in terms of volumes.

His earlier bulk deal was on the 30-Sep-15: Purchase of Gulf Oil Shares.

The company has been in the news with the launch of its exclusive web portal for farmers called Rythukosam to promote farm forestry.

Lincoln Pharma (read more here)

Bruised Lincoln Pharma found another bulk buyer. Alfa Fiscal Services accepted a delivery of 80,000 shares after selling 20,000 shares at a quick profit of over 2 lakhs.

The stock closed at a low of Rs. 173.35/-

Lincoln_Pharma_Stock_Price2

Delivery Volume Shockers!

We have compiled a list of those stocks which have seen massive increases in the “deliverable quantity to traded quantity %”.

Stocks are traded every day and most stocks see intra-day trading (buy and sell on the same day). Intra-day trades don’t result in delivery – if two people buy and sell from each other and square off within the day, there will be volume, but no actual shares will change hands.

Delivery volumes as a percentage of total volume shows us how much of the stock is traded versus held for more than a day. It’s not very useful to use this data to trade per se.

But what is useful is if the delivery percentage JUMPS. If a stock is thinly delivered (say 30% delivery) and jumps up to 80% delivery then we are likely to be seeing some action in that stock because either a big buyer is in or a big seller is. 

Listed below, are the Top 25 for today (19th Jan, 2016):

Delivery_19Jan divider Next Gen Financial Analytics

Now, tell them about it: