Pdub - its an ongoing story of achieving critical mass. BMN did it when they took over Lemur Resources. They did it again when they secured Brits, and then Vametco next door. They have done it again in the VRFB sector with those resources and the efforts of Mikhail, Bushveld Energy , Vanitec and the South African Energy Storage association (ok I forgot to mention the Industrial Development Corporation, the US trade and development association, the African bank for development and the World Bank).
The VRFB sector now has the critical mass amongst all the other flow battery technologies. Quite simply there's 30 or so companies involved in all Vanadium VRFBs and only 2 or 3 each in any of the other flow battery chemistries. Would you buy a technology where there is only one or two suppliers when you could buy from an industry that has dozens ? No, exactly, that's why critical mass has to be achieved.
Not at all mr share picks. I did have about 5 grands worth of shares from around June but sold last week when the first pump and dump crew arrived. I don't want anything to do with that or those obvious games. That was my signal to get the hell away from this.
No chance , first of all it is too small and secondly I only invest in companies with a moat. I'd you've rolled down the drawbridge and invited all the local tribal leaders in you're going to get skewered at some point (metaphor)
Sanchez - it's the only way that they can see of making any money out of forced traders. I'm thinking of people who might have a short open at present and their helpful idiots, the ones who have loaned them shares but may wish to be selling them (perhaps because they are running a strategic metals index that for some unknown reason has chosen to let in yet another lithium wannabee whilst dropping what will be the largest Vanadium producer in the world).
and with such an obvious nicname, yet knowing nothing about the company.
Good job nobody was taken in by his nonsense. Genuine posters who ask genuine questions will be treated with respect and will be engaged with fully. Those who take advantage of our generosity in sharing all our research will be found out sooner or later.
This looks a very interesting read, but here's a brief excerpt from early on:-
"A central contribution of this paper is to test the predictions of the theoretical literature on reputation (Benabou & Laroque, 1992; Van Bommel, 2003; Vila, 1989). I show that pseudonymous authors manipulate markets when they are perceived as trustworthy, i.e., when the author had few reversals in the past or has no history. First-time authors are trustworthy because they do not mislead on average. Pseudonymous authors “disappear” after the market realizes fraud is taking place, enabling them to switch to a new identity. I show that switching pseudonymous identities leaves subtle traces of writing style detectable using stylometry, a method of authorship attribution in computational linguistics.
These price reversals persist because investors learn which authors are trustworthy. "