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The FAQ section contains "Frequently Asked Questions" relating to the usage of Kaiser Bottom-Fish Online. Answers will be brief and usually direct the person to a link that answers the question in greater detail. Typical FAQ topics will be subscription matters, general technical support issues, conceptual questions about our analytical approach, and questions about information resources. The FAQ section will not address time sensitive questions regarding the outlook for the market or specific stocks.

FAQ Questions will be grouped as follows:

General Orientation

Subscription Related

Using Kaiser Bottom-Fish Online

Education Related

Technical Support Related

Scroll down to see each section.

Subscription and Membership related Questions

Q. How much does a Kaiser Bottom-Fish Online Membership cost?
A. It costs US $250 per 3 months on an automatic renewal basis, or US $800 on an annual basis.

Q. What do you get for US $800?
A. You get access to all restricted material on this web site. When new material is posted we will attempt to notify you by email with a link and short description, but we cannot guarantee that you will receive the email. Time sensitive comments become unrestricted after 12 weeks.

Kaiser Research Online Search Engine Help Index

The special parameter section includes a number of criteria which are always available as choices, plus a variety whose availability is decided by KRO. This may include KRO indices as well as special lists generated via offline criteria. Price range is best used in combination with market capitalization, shares issued or shares fully diluted. Market capitalization is the value the market assigns to the company based on trading price and issued shares. <p>Shares issued is a slippery number for venture listings which often have a large number of options and warrants as well as contingent project related issuances. <p>Shares fully diluted is much more important for resource juniors than the shares issued figure because juniors use equity to fund the acquisition and development of their ventures. <p>Insider percentage is based on AGM circular disclosures as well as early warning disclosures made by individuals who have reached a reporting threshold. The problem with this approach is that when a company issues additional stock that dilutes the insider below the threshold, such insider ceases to report insider activity. The insider percentage may thus over-state insider ownership. This criterion should be used identify companies where management still has a meaningful stake. <p>In examining the results attention must be paid to the reporting date, which is on a quarterly basis.

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