I suppose they good give monthly guidance, but then you would have the same people asking why not weekly guidance.
I agree with you, they affirmed everything is on track for a good year two months ago, nothing more needs to be said.
•Capstone Turbine (CPST) has booked its second large order this week, this time for fifty C65 microturbines with integrated heat exchangers.
•The order was placed by the Optimal Group, a leading provider of cogeneration and trigeneration energy solutions in Australia, and will be used as the foundation of their new rental fleet.
Going to be HUGE for capstone !!
Search "Inside North Dakota's latest fracking problem"
From his driveway, Tom Wheeler's view of North Dakota's sprawling grasslands seems endless. Fields of soy, wheat and canola stretch to the horizon in all directions. But as drillers flock to the state to cash in on North Dakota's booming shale play, that horizon has become increasingly marked by natural gas flares.
Wheeler, 59, owns 3,000 acres of farmland in Ray, the heart of the state's oil-rich Bakken Basin, one of the world's largest shale formations. Shale gas is natural gas, which is found trapped within shale formations.
Still farming the land his grandfather homesteaded in 1902, Wheeler can give a first-hand account of the oil industry's boom and bust cycles in North Dakota , sometimes known as the "Roughrider State."
During the area's last boom in the '70s, Wheeler spent his winters working on an oil rig. And while he knows just how much an energy surge can change a community, he's never experienced one that's transformed the landscape quite like the recent boom.
"In the '70s we had so many dry holes that you never noticed the flares," Wheeler said. "But now every well is productive-and the flares are everywhere."
In the Bakken, flaring has become synonymous with drilling