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Author Topic: hello from el dorado  (Read 2425 times)

robert

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hello from el dorado
« on: July 12, 2013, 04:46:42 PM »
Hi, i'm Robert


robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #1 on: July 12, 2013, 04:51:08 PM »
Can a single trade equal one giant leap for your portfolio? This trade can. In fact, I'm calling it a "once-in-a-380-million-year opportunity" and it's about to create a new generation of millionaires. It's happening because…

One Small Producer Struck the "Sweet Spot INSIDE the Sweet Spot" of America's New Energy El Dorado

wardiflex

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #2 on: July 12, 2013, 04:54:57 PM »
heyooh robert,:D
kinsa tong mag pa pintal sa ilang balay etc., just inform me, naa koy kaila nga d best.09487352092

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #3 on: July 12, 2013, 04:55:01 PM »
Underreported fact: Not all shale is created equal. Oil and gas are spread unevenly beneath the ground. What you're about to read is the surest proof of this reality.

My top pick's 200,000 "super-productive" acres will make investors forget the other plays in the marvelous Marcellus Shale—and perhaps every other shale play in North America.

Its drilling is so efficient and production costs so ridiculously low, the company will pile up profits for years to come regardless of the price of natural gas.

To top it off, this outfit will soon have its own pipeline to major Northeastern and Canadian markets—and they're not waiting for Obama's permission.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #4 on: July 12, 2013, 04:56:59 PM »

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #5 on: July 12, 2013, 05:00:00 PM »
Energy Is My Life—Not Just a Hobby

I've worked in the energy field for over 20 years. I became hooked on investing at 15, buying stocks with my paper route earnings.

After graduating from Texas A&M with a B.S. in chemistry and mathematics, and a master's in chemical engineering, I started working in energy immediately. I've been at it ever since.

For two years I was an efficiency expert at a petrochemical complex in Houston. In Billings, Montana, I figured out a way to blend gasoline that saved the company $9 million a year. For a couple of years I led a butanol-production team in Germany.

Along the way I picked up five patents, one for a new way to convert ethane into ethylene, cutting production costs by $5 million per year (U.S. Patent 7,074,977).

My work has taken me all over the globe. For ConocoPhillips I ran a research lab in Oklahoma developing gas-to-liquids technology. I was on a team in Billings, Montana, optimizing refinery profitability in part by determining which crude oils we should purchase. I headed up a team of engineers in Scotland developing oil and gas projects in the North Sea.

Later, I worked as engineering director for a Dutch environmental-technology company and provided engineering support for a facility they were building in China.

Finally, I've taken on a new role conducting technical due diligence on new energy projects. Based in Hawaii, I travel around the world evaluating startup energy companies for wealthy private investors and hedge funds.

After grilling management and assessing the technology on site, I make a go/no-go investment decision that can mean millions of dollars flowing into these cutting-edge outfits.

In other words, I decipher which energy companies have legitimate, game-changing technology and are worthy of investment—or are exaggerating their capabilities to obtain funding.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #6 on: July 12, 2013, 05:20:36 PM »
I'll go right to the point: One small but very shrewd producer has discovered the "sweet spot INSIDE the sweet spot" of the rich Marcellus Shale.

This independent's 200,000 acres are going to change everything. Its procession of record-setting wells can determine your investing future.

This could develop into the biggest energy investing stories of the year.

Even with natural gas cheaper now than in 2000, this is one of the strongest-trending stocks in the S&P 500. It's outperforming all the crude drillers and even most of the red-hot refineries. And it's going to get hotter.

The story of the outfit that struck the sweet spot inside the sweet spot of the Marcellus is amazing. To tell it right, let me take you on a trip back in time…

380 million years ago. A massive tectonic collision crushes coastlines, triggers earthquakes, raises mountain ranges and mashes the continent of North America into the shape of a kidney bean. Tremendous forces are unleashed beneath the earth that one day will change the course of global history—but not for millions of years to come.
30 years ago. A man in Texas obsessively pursues a dream. After years of toil, this ultimate, risk-taking, entrepreneurial wildcatter, a stubborn son of Greek immigrants, "cracks the code" and unlocks the massive energy potential hidden for eons beneath the American soil.
6 years ago. The strange culmination of this eons-long chain of events: A mild-mannered university professor makes a mathematical calculation on a scrap of paper. And he rewrites the U.S. energy future.
At the heart of this tale is mud—380-million-year-old mud to be exact.

Mud that would eventually compress into rock… and then, many eons later, become a kind of rock star… at least to geologists and many lucky investors and land owners.

You've already guessed—it's not your average mud.

The mud in question formed geologic ages ago when the continents were still emerging and not a single dinosaur, mammoth or vertebrate of any kind walked the earth.

It was a strange world—warm and watery. Paleontologists call it the Devonian Period. Many call it the Age of Fishes. It's believed the average global temperature hovered around 86° F.

Planet Earth, unlike today's orientation, was tilted on its side. The land that would become the northeastern U.S. enjoyed a balmy climate not unlike today's southern Brazil or the east coast of Australia.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #7 on: July 12, 2013, 07:11:09 PM »
before we proceed  to el dorado , let me tell you this story

How does one go from poverty to billions?  For Shahid (Shad) Khan that trick involved leaving his native Pakistan to head to the United States in the mid 60s.  He started as a dishwasher at a YMCA in Chicago making $1.20 an hour which he thought was fantastic at the time.

His goal in coming to the U.S. was to study engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaigne.

Khan worked at Flex-N-Gate, an auto manufacturing company while going to school.  After graduation he became the engineering director for the company.  He then started his own company, Bumper Works, which created bumpers for trucks.   Khan combined a little over $15k from his savings along with a business loan of $50k to help finance his business.

In 1980 Khan bought Flex-N-Gate and added Bumper Works to the company.   His company went from providing a few bumpers  to Toyota in the mid 80s to being the sole supplier by the late 80s.

In reading Shad Khan’s bio it looks like his association with Toyota and their concepts of Lean Manufacturing to have really benefited Khan’s business.   Lean Manufacturing in a nutshell is the process of cutting out anything in the production process that doesn’t provide value for the customer.   Since the utilization of these lean manufacturing techniques the business boomed from $17 million in sales to over $3 billion today!

And, as you’ll see when you watch the videos, Khan’s “smart” work has now allowed him to purchase a pro football team, the Jacksonville Jaguars.

Shad Khan’s poverty to billions story is quite inspirational.  One thing to be gleaned from it is that one of the reasons he went there was because he had heard that the streets were paved with gold.  And, as he said later, he found that to be true.  What a fantastic money mindset to start out with.  He obviously worked hard in getting his degree and worked smart in applying to buy out his own company. And, again he was a sharp guy for coming to market with a new bumper design.

Another thing to take away from Shad Khan’s poverty to billions story is the fact that he utilized the concept of Lean Manufacturing in his business to cut costs and increase value for his customers.   This immediately boosted his business to the stratosphere.   Looking at your own life, is there a way you can use the concepts of Lean Manufacturing to improve various areas of your life?   If you have any interesting ideas about Lean Manufacturing, Shad Khan’s poverty to billions story, or rags to riches info to share by all means please do so.

One of Shad’s obvious advantages was having the belief that the streets in America were paved with goal.  Now, while opportunity is everywhere, he took full advantage and went for it.  But, his money mindset and the belief that anything was possible obviously didn’t hurt either.   


robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #8 on: July 12, 2013, 07:12:54 PM »
i am contented with being a millionaire. being a billionaire is too much for my mind to accept.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #9 on: July 12, 2013, 07:27:22 PM »
El Dorado  is the name of a Muisca tribal chief who covered himself with gold dust and, as an initiation rite, dived into the Guatavita Lake. Later, it became the name of a legendary "Lost City of Gold", that fascinated explorers since the days of the Spanish Conquistadors. No evidence for its existence has been found.

Imagined as a place, El Dorado became a kingdom, an empire, and a city of this legendary golden king. In pursuit of the legend, Francisco Orellana and Gonzalo Pizarro departed from Quito in 1541 in an expedition towards the Amazon Basin, as a result of which Orellana became the first person known to have navigated the Amazon River along substantially its entire length.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #10 on: July 12, 2013, 07:29:31 PM »

The Zipa used to cover his body in gold dust and, from his raft, he offered treasures to the Guatavita goddess in the middle of the sacred lake. This old Muisca tradition became the origin of the El Dorado legend. This model is on display in the Gold Museum, Bogotá, Colombia.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #11 on: July 12, 2013, 07:41:26 PM »

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #12 on: July 12, 2013, 07:47:17 PM »
my friend and i are already old. but before we ride into the sunset, i will guide you to that legendary place EL DORADO. it is real if you believe. you dont have to search far. el dorado is inside us, in our minds.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #13 on: July 12, 2013, 09:07:40 PM »
just 2 hours ago, the world's largest building opened in china

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #14 on: July 12, 2013, 09:10:28 PM »
The mammoth New Century Global Center was finished last month in the southwestern Chinese city of Chengdu has 1.7 million square meters (19 million square feet) of floor space — or about 329 football fields — edging out the previous record-holder, the Dubai airport.

The structure is half a kilometer long, 400 meters wide and 100 meters high.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #15 on: July 12, 2013, 09:12:32 PM »

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #16 on: July 12, 2013, 09:13:14 PM »

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #17 on: July 12, 2013, 09:16:06 PM »

The building's signature feature: an internal beach.

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #18 on: July 12, 2013, 09:17:29 PM »

robert

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Re: hello from el dorado
« Reply #19 on: July 12, 2013, 09:22:07 PM »
if you have money, do not invest in china. chinese exports are slowing down. my sweat shops are not so busy as before. you will be better off if you invest in "el dorado"


 

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