Cobalt Stocks List

Related ETFs - A few ETFs which own one or more of the above listed Cobalt stocks.

Cobalt Stocks Recent News

Date Stock Title
Apr 13 FCX Benzinga Bulls And Bears: Tesla, AMC, Trump Media Plus Lessons From Dogecoin's Post-2020 Bitcoin Halving Surge
Apr 12 VALE VALE S.A. (VALE) Stock Moves -1.23%: What You Should Know
Apr 12 ATI US Steel Delays Deal With Nippon; Atlas Lithium Secures New Financing; ATI Completes Expansion And More: Friday's Top Mining Stories
Apr 12 FCX Copper surges to 22-month highs, iron ore up 13% this week on China optimism
Apr 12 FCX Bulls jump deeper into copper amid supply challenges, AI-fueled demand
Apr 11 FCX Do markets even need rate cuts with strong fundamentals?
Apr 11 FCX Freeport-McMoRan goes ex dividend tomorrow
Apr 11 ATI ATI Celebrates Completion of Most Advanced Materials Finishing Operations
Apr 11 FCX Silver and Gold: The Winning Bet
Apr 10 TMC Gatos Silver's Record Throughput; AngloGold Publishes Annual Report; TMC's New Board Member And More: Wednesday's Top Mining Stories
Apr 10 TMC Steve Jurvetson, a Renowned Silicon Valley Investor, Joins TMC’s Board of Directors as Vice Chairman and Special Advisor to the CEO
Apr 10 CRS Trinseo (TSE) Unveils PFAS-Free Flame-Retardant Plastic Grades
Apr 9 VALE VALE S.A. (VALE) Flat As Market Gains: What You Should Know
Apr 9 CRS Hecla Mining's (HL) Q1 Silver Output Rises 43% Sequentially
Apr 9 CRS Fortuna Silver (FSM) Q1 Gold Equivalent Production Rises 20% Y/Y
Apr 9 FCX Copper climbs to 15-month high; Citi says entering new bull market phase
Apr 9 CRS Green Plains (GPRE) Unveils Specialty Feed Ingredient Brand
Apr 9 CRS BASF (BASFY) to Feature Sustainable Solutions at CHINAPLAS
Apr 8 VALE 4 Factors Driving Vale's Long-Term Returns
Apr 8 CRS Fortuna Silver (FSM) Hits 52-Week High: What's Driving It?
Cobalt

Cobalt is a chemical element with symbol Co and atomic number 27. Like nickel, cobalt is found in the Earth's crust only in chemically combined form, save for small deposits found in alloys of natural meteoric iron. The free element, produced by reductive smelting, is a hard, lustrous, silver-gray metal.
Cobalt-based blue pigments (cobalt blue) have been used since ancient times for jewelry and paints, and to impart a distinctive blue tint to glass, but the color was later thought by alchemists to be due to the known metal bismuth. Miners had long used the name kobold ore (German for goblin ore) for some of the blue-pigment producing minerals; they were so named because they were poor in known metals, and gave poisonous arsenic-containing fumes when smelted. In 1735, such ores were found to be reducible to a new metal (the first discovered since ancient times), and this was ultimately named for the kobold.
Today, some cobalt is produced specifically from one of a number of metallic-lustered ores, such as for example cobaltite (CoAsS). The element is however more usually produced as a by-product of copper and nickel mining. The copper belt in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) and Zambia yields most of the global cobalt production. The DRC alone accounted for more than 50% of world production in 2016 (123,000 tonnes), according to Natural Resources Canada.Cobalt is primarily used in the manufacture of magnetic, wear-resistant and high-strength alloys. The compounds cobalt silicate and cobalt(II) aluminate (CoAl2O4, cobalt blue) give a distinctive deep blue color to glass, ceramics, inks, paints and varnishes. Cobalt occurs naturally as only one stable isotope, cobalt-59. Cobalt-60 is a commercially important radioisotope, used as a radioactive tracer and for the production of high energy gamma rays.
Cobalt is the active center of a group of coenzymes called cobalamins. vitamin B12, the best-known example of the type, is an essential vitamin for all animals. Cobalt in inorganic form is also a micronutrient for bacteria, algae, and fungi.

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