No cash burn from DSS for the bluetooth suits. According to Ronaldi individual investors are lined up to put their cash towards this activity in exchange for a cut of the profit. So no seed corn expended.
And true to my word I got some at 1.24 average this morning. Not a bad thing really, share price falling to meet the 1.25 warrants. Key here will be next q's numbers and the overall buildout going forward.
With only 20k short out of 10m float I don't see how you classify this as a short squeeze. Looks to me it jumped on low valuation relative to 3d printing market and release of their new printer.
Your prospects are grim. Looks like the Seeking Alpha article was a vehicle to pump up volume so insiders could dump. Since it ran on 10/22, over 16 million shares have been dumped, more volume than the previous 5 years trading combined. Moreover, the article is the author's only post to SA so my guess is the fix was in. Fortunately I decided to wait until quarterly report to see what their numbers were, which weren't appreciably different from the previous qtr. As I write, 250,000 shares sit on the ask at .11 so I figure more dumping ahead. Where will it stop? Who knows. 230 million shares with a 52 wk low at .058 so I figure .07 good entry point on this one which should coincide with release of next q's numbers. Sorry about that.
EGHT's been good to me for a very long time. I think I'll give them the benefit of the doubt, genius. I'll check back in another few months and see what's what.
A malignant tumor develops across time. A tumor develops as a result of four mutations, but the number of mutations involved in other types of tumors can vary. We do not know the exact number of mutations required for a normal cell to become a fully malignant cell, but the number is probably less than ten. a. The tumor begins to develop when a cell experiences a mutation that makes the cell more likely to divide than it normally would. b. The altered cell and its descendants grow and divide too often, a condition called hyperplasia. At some point, one of these cells experiences another mutation that further increases its tendency to divide. c. This cell's descendants divide excessively and look abnormal, a condition called dysplasia. As time passes, one of the cells experiences yet another mutation. d. This cell and its descendants are very abnormal in both growth and appearance. If the tumor that has formed from these cells is still contained within its tissue of origin, it is called in situ cancer. In situ cancer may remain contained indefinitely. e. If some cells experience additional mutations that allow the tumor to invade neighboring tissues and shed cells into the blood or lymph, the tumor is said to be malignant. The escaped cells may establish new tumors (metastases) at other locations in the body.
closing vol 125k avg vol prev 10 days 84k Somebody was selling. Down from 1.60's to 1.35 I would say that is a significant move.
Apparently it does have significance based on reaction after announcement. I'll start buying at 1.25 Should be there before month is out.
I agree with your take on the company. I feel they are well positioned in a market that is growing and their technology can be further leveraged beyond VOD. The dividend is a positive and a hedge against leaner days. I bought initially at 8 and other purchases in the recent 6's and am satisfied to wait for a year to see if revenue continues to grow. I must say I was relieved to see the 14% YOY growth from 1stQ 2012.
San Antonio Business Journal:
ERF Wireless, a provider of wireless broadband services to the oil and gas industry, will spend “several million” dollars to upgrade its Texas networks, including those in the Eagle Ford Shale, its top officer says.
The League City, Texas-based company has purchased 16 broadband providers since 2004 and has sights on more companies as it looks to improve its coverage in the Eagle Ford Shale-producing region, CEO Dean Cubley says. He declined to identify its current acquisition targets.
“We’ve got two candidates down there right now,” Cubley says. “One is more likely than the other.”
ERF also may erect additional transmission towers in the thriving oil-and-gas play to expand coverage and network capacity. The company spends roughly $25,000 per new tower, Cubley adds.
ERF’s Energy Broadband Inc. subsidiary uses both licensed and unlicensed bandwidth to deliver wireless high-speed Internet service to drilling rigs and other remote business sites without traditional broadband coverage.
Oil-and-gas clients can use the network for data, wireless intercom systems and GPS-based 911 systems.
The company’s network currently covers 450,000 square miles, mostly in Texas, Louisiana, New Mexico and Oklahoma. It has spent $19 million since 2004 on acquisitions and new towers, according to Cubley.
ERF’s Eagle Ford coverage currently extends from Victoria north to Cuero and west to Cotulla. But Cubley says wants to fill in gaps near Interstate 10, a hotbed of oil drilling activity, and in the formation’s gas-rich south.
“It’s a matter of being nimble enough to go where the rigs are,” he adds.
As part of ERF’s efforts to meet growing demand in the Eagle Ford and West Texas’ Permian Basin, the company also recently hired two additional salespeople and beefed up its staff of technicians.
“We hired six new techs in the last 30 days, and we’re looking for just as many right now,” Cubley adds.
I see a steady advance after Janku's presentation in Boston. He is MD Anderson lead investigator and his abstracts will give the best look to date at what TROV has been able to achieve with BRAF and KRAS monitoring using TROV's approach. This is the first time that the MD Anderson findings are shared with the public and I expect a few investment firms will have scouts there looking for any promising new technology to be presented.