News Article | November 10, 2016
TORONTO, ONTARIO--(Marketwired - Nov. 9, 2016) - Emerita Resources Corp. (the "Company" or "Emerita") (TSX VENTURE:EMO) is pleased to announce that following the unanimous ruling by the Provincial Court of Seville (the "Court") (See Emerita's October 27, 2016 press release), the Court has served "imminent judicial notice" to five officials of the Government panel (the "Panel") that were directly involved in the awarding of the Aznalcóllar public tender to a subsidiary of the group comprised of Minorbis and Grupo Mexico (collectively, "Minorbis-Grupo Mexico"). Such notice has also been served to two representatives of Minorbis. In Spain, imminent judicial notice provides formal prior notice to individuals that criminal charges against them are pending in the near future. The Court has also engaged the "Unidad Centro Operativo (UCO) de la Guardia Civil" (Spain's national police force) to investigate the alleged cash payments made from Grupo Mexico to Minorbis and to clarify Minorbis' role in the tender process. The Direccion General de Industria, Energia y Minas (the Andalucian government agency responsible for the administration of the Aznalcóllar public tender) has been asked by the Court to submit a copy of the Panel's final resolution that awarded the tender to Minera Los Frailes (a company that did not participate in the Aznalcóllar public tender process) for the Court's review. Joaquin Merino, President and CEO of Emerita, commented: "This is a very important step for the Company. The laws governing public tenders in Spain are very clear: if it is determined that there was a commission of a crime in the awarding of a tender, that bid shall be declared invalid and the tender must be awarded to the next qualified bidder. In the Aznalcóllar tender, we believe that Emerita is the only qualified bidder. The Company welcomes the Court's review of all matters related to the Aznalcóllar tender process." David Gower, Emerita's Chairman, stated: "Emerita remains committed to developing the Aznalcóllar project. Emerita's proposal was prepared by more than 70 professionals and comprised over 10,000 pages and 300 maps, plans and sections, covering all aspects of the proposed project development. This included a strong emphasis on environmental and water management and community involvement. We look forward to working with the community and the government agencies to develop Aznalcóllar into a modern, safe and environmentally responsible operation." The key focus of the Aznalcóllar project, as proposed by Emerita, would be the development of the Los Frailes deposit as an underground mining operation. The deposit thickness ranges between 30 and 90 metres. The thickest section of the ore body lies below 150 metres depth from surface. The Los Frailes and the previously mined Aznalcóllar deposits are both open for further expansion by drilling at depth, as historical drilling was primarily constrained to depths accessible by open pit mining. The historical Los Frailes open pit mineral resource, as calculated by the previous operator of the mine, was estimated to be 71 million tonnes grading 3.86% zinc, 2.18% lead, 0.34% copper and 60 ppm silver. A review of the historical drilling data indicates the potential existence of a higher grade portion of the resource that is estimated to contain 20 million tonnes grading 6.65% zinc, 3.87% lead, 0.29% copper and 84 ppm silver. This higher grade resource has been modeled by Emerita and would be the focus for the underground mining operation (see Figure 1). A qualified person, as defined in National Instrument 43-101, has not done sufficient work on behalf of Emerita to classify the historical estimate as a current mineral resource and Emerita is not treating the historical estimate as a current mineral resource or mineral reserve. The resource estimate is a historical estimate and should not be relied upon. A summary of the historical resource estimate is available on the Government of Andalucia's website in a report prepared by the prior operator of the Aznalcóllar Project entitled "Proyecto de Explotacion Yacimiento Los Frailes, Memoria Andaluza de Piritas, Boliden- Apirsa, Octubre 1994" (Los Frailes Development Project Report, Boliden-Apirsa, October 1994) along with subsequent resource estimate updates, the latest being from 2000. Note - there is a figure associated with this release which is available at the following link: http://media3.marketwire.com/docs/161108_EMO_Figure1.pdf About the Ruling on the Aznalcóllar Appeal The appeal was heard by four judges of the Court who ruled unanimously in a 59 page judgement to overturn the lower court's finding that there was not sufficient evidence to pursue criminal charges. The judges' decision was based on: (i) Minorbis-Grupo Mexico failing to submit the necessary documentation as required by the tender process; (ii) a failure by the Panel to award the Aznalcóllar project based on the parameters and criteria of the tender process; and (iii) granting the mining rights to the Aznalcóllar project to Los Frailes Mining, a company that did not participate in the tender process, contravened applicable laws governing public tenders in Spain. The judges found that there was evidence of gross negligence and misconduct and indicated that there may be evidence of possible corruption and prevarication. As such, the Court has ordered the criminal case to be reopened against the Panel. Emerita is a natural resource company engaged in the acquisition, exploration and development of mineral properties in Europe, with a primary focus on exploring in Spain and Brazil. The Company's corporate office and technical team are based in Sevilla, Spain with an administrative office in Toronto, Canada. This press release contains "forward-looking information" within the meaning of applicable Canadian securities legislation. Forward-looking information includes, without limitation, statements regarding the Aznalcóllar project, the significance and impact of the Court's rulings, the results of any appeals or judicial or administrative proceedings in connection with the Aznalcóllar project, participation in any public tenders, the ability of the Company to be granted any mining rights pursuant to a public tender process, historical mineral resources estimates for the Aznalcóllar project, the potential of the Aznalcóllar project and the Company's future plans. Generally, forward-looking information can be identified by the use of forward-looking terminology such as "plans", "expects" or "does not expect", "is expected", "budget", "scheduled", "estimates", "forecasts", "intends", "anticipates" or "does not anticipate", or "believes", or variations of such words and phrases or state that certain actions, events or results "may", "could", "would", "might" or "will be taken", "occur" or "be achieved". Forward-looking information is subject to known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other factors that may cause the actual results, level of activity, performance or achievements of Emerita, as the case may be, to be materially different from those expressed or implied by such forward-looking information, including but not limited to: general business, economic, competitive, geopolitical and social uncertainties; the actual results of current exploration activities; risks associated with operation in foreign jurisdictions; ability to successfully integrate purchased properties or mining rights awarded; foreign operations risks; and other risks inherent in the mining industry. Although Emerita has attempted to identify important factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those contained in forward-looking information, there may be other factors that cause results not to be as anticipated, estimated or intended. There can be no assurance that such information will prove to be accurate, as actual results and future events could differ materially from those anticipated in such statements. Accordingly, readers should not place undue reliance on forward-looking information. Emerita does not undertake to update any forward-looking information, except in accordance with applicable securities laws. NEITHER TSX VENTURE EXCHANGE NOR ITS REGULATION SERVICES PROVIDER (AS THAT TERM IS DEFINED IN THE POLICIES OF THE TSX VENTURE EXCHANGE) ACCEPTS RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE ADEQUACY OR ACCURACY OF THIS RELEASE.
News Article | November 15, 2016
This report studies sales (consumption) of Global Denim Fibric Market 2016, especially in United States, China, Europe, Japan, focuses on top players in these regions/countries, with sales, price, revenue and market share for each player in these regions, covering Canatiba Vicunha Isko Arvind Aarvee Nandan Denim Ltd Weiqiao Textile Sudarshan Jeans Black Peony Orta Anadolu Jindal Worldwide Etco Denim Raymond UCO Bhaskar Industries Sangam Oswal Denims Suryalakshmi Foshan Zhongfang Textile Xinlan Group ÇALIK DENIM Foshan Seazon Textile and Garment Cone Denim Zhejiang Sitong Textile Fashion Weifang Lantian Textile Jiangyin Chulong Bafang Fabric Haitian Textile Advance Demin ... Market Segment by Regions, this report splits Global into several key Regions, with sales (consumption), revenue, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in these regions, from 2011 to 2021 (forecast), like USA China Europe Japan Split by product Types, with sales, revenue, price and gross margin, market share and growth rate of each type, can be divided into Portable Type Stationary Type Vertical Bar Type Other Types Split by applications, this report focuses on sales, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in each application, can be divided into Dust Monitoring Application SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application Other Applications Table of Contents Global Denim Fibric Sales Market Report 2016 1 Denim Fibric Overview 1.1 Product Overview and Scope of Denim Fibric 1.2 Classification of Denim Fibric 1.2.1 Portable Type 1.2.2 Stationary Type 1.2.3 Vertical Bar Type 1.2.4 Other Types 1.3 Application of Denim Fibric 1.3.1 Dust Monitoring Application 1.3.2 SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application 1.3.3 Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application 1.3.4 Other Applications 1.4 Denim Fibric Market by Regions 1.4.1 USA Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.2 China Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.3 Europe Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.4 Japan Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.5 Global Market Size (Value and Volume) of Denim Fibric (2011-2021) 1.5.1 Global Denim Fibric Sales and Growth Rate (2011-2021) 1.5.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) 7 Global Denim Fibric Manufacturers Analysis 9.1 Canatiba 9.1.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.1.2 Denim Fibric Product Type, Application and Specification 126.96.36.199 Type I 188.8.131.52 Type II 9.1.3 Canatiba Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.1.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.2 Vicunha 9.2.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.2.2 127 Product Type, Application and Specification 184.108.40.206 Type I 220.127.116.11 Type II 9.2.3 Vicunha Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.2.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.3 Isko 9.3.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.3.2 143 Product Type, Application and Specification 18.104.22.168 Type I 22.214.171.124 Type II 9.3.3 Isko Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.3.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.4 Arvind 9.4.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.4.2 Oct Product Type, Application and Specification 126.96.36.199 Type I 188.8.131.52 Type II 9.4.3 Arvind Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.4.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.5 Aarvee 9.5.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.5.2 Product Type, Application and Specification 184.108.40.206 Type I 220.127.116.11 Type II 9.5.3 Aarvee Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.5.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.6 Nandan Denim Ltd 9.6.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.6.2 Million USD Product Type, Application and Specification 18.104.22.168 Type I 22.214.171.124 Type II 9.6.3 Nandan Denim Ltd Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.6.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.7 Weiqiao Textile 9.7.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.7.2 Chemical & Material Product Type, Application and Specification 126.96.36.199 Type I 188.8.131.52 Type II 9.7.3 Weiqiao Textile Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.7.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.8 Sudarshan Jeans 9.8.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.8.2 Product Type, Application and Specification 184.108.40.206 Type I 220.127.116.11 Type II 9.8.3 Sudarshan Jeans Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.8.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.9 Black Peony 9.9.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.9.2 Product Type, Application and Specification 18.104.22.168 Type I 22.214.171.124 Type II 9.9.3 Black Peony Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.9.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.10 Orta Anadolu 9.10.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Competitors 9.10.2 Product Type, Application and Specification 126.96.36.199 Type I 188.8.131.52 Type II 9.10.3 Orta Anadolu Denim Fibric Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 9.10.4 Main Business/Business Overview 9.11 Jindal Worldwide 9.12 Etco Denim 9.13 Raymond UCO 9.14 Bhaskar Industries 9.15 Sangam 9.16 Oswal Denims 9.17 Suryalakshmi 9.18 Foshan Zhongfang Textile 9.19 Xinlan Group 9.20 ÇALIK DENIM 9.21 Foshan Seazon Textile and Garment 9.22 Cone Denim 9.23 Zhejiang Sitong Textile Fashion 9.24 Weifang Lantian Textile 9.25 Jiangyin Chulong 9.26 Bafang Fabric 9.27 Haitian Textile 9.28 Advance Demin ... Global QYResearch (http://globalqyresearch.com/ ) is the one spot destination for all your research needs. Global QYResearch holds the repository of quality research reports from numerous publishers across the globe. Our inventory of research reports caters to various industry verticals including Healthcare, Information and Communication Technology (ICT), Technology and Media, Chemicals, Materials, Energy, Heavy Industry, etc. With the complete information about the publishers and the industries they cater to for developing market research reports, we help our clients in making purchase decision by understanding their requirements and suggesting best possible collection matching their needs.
News Article | November 2, 2016
This report studies Denim Fibric in Global market, especially in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia and India, focuses on top manufacturers in global market, with capacity, production, price, revenue and market share for each manufacturer, covering Canatiba Vicunha Isko Arvind Aarvee Nandan Denim Ltd Weiqiao Textile Sudarshan Jeans Black Peony Orta Anadolu Jindal Worldwide Etco Denim Raymond UCO Bhaskar Industries Sangam Oswal Denims Suryalakshmi Foshan Zhongfang Textile Xinlan Group ?ALIK DENIM Foshan Seazon Textile and Garment Cone Denim Zhejiang Sitong Textile Fashion Weifang Lantian Textile Jiangyin Chulong Bafang Fabric Haitian Textile Advance Demin Market Segment by Regions, this report splits Global into several key Regions, with production, consumption, revenue, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in these regions, from 2011 to 2021 (forecast), like North America Europe China Japan Southeast Asia India Split by product type, with production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, can be divided into Portable Type Stationary Type Vertical Bar Type Other Types Split by application, this report focuses on consumption, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in each application, can be divided into Dust Monitoring Application SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application Other Applications 1 Denim Fibric Market Overview 1.1 Product Overview and Scope of Denim Fibric 1.2 Denim Fibric Segment by Type 1.2.1 Global Production Market Share of Denim Fibric by Type in 2015 1.2.2 Portable Type 1.2.3 Stationary Type 1.2.4 Vertical Bar Type 1.2.5 Other Types 1.3 Denim Fibric Segment by Application 1.3.1 Denim Fibric Consumption Market Share by Application in 2015 1.3.2 Dust Monitoring Application 1.3.3 SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application 1.3.4 Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application 1.3.5 Other Applications 1.4 Denim Fibric Market by Region 1.4.1 North America Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.2 Europe Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.3 China Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.4 Japan Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.5 Southeast Asia Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.6 India Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.5 Global Market Size (Value) of Denim Fibric (2011-2021) 2 Global Denim Fibric Market Competition by Manufacturers 2.1 Global Denim Fibric Capacity, Production and Share by Manufacturers (2015 and 2016) 2.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Share by Manufacturers (2015 and 2016) 2.3 Global Denim Fibric Average Price by Manufacturers (2015 and 2016) 2.4 Manufacturers Denim Fibric Manufacturing Base Distribution, Sales Area and Product Type 2.5 Denim Fibric Market Competitive Situation and Trends 2.5.1 Denim Fibric Market Concentration Rate 2.5.2 Denim Fibric Market Share of Top 3 and Top 5 Manufacturers 2.5.3 Mergers & Acquisitions, Expansion 3 Global Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue (Value) by Region (2011-2016) 3.1 Global Denim Fibric Capacity and Market Share by Region (2011-2016) 3.2 Global Denim Fibric Production and Market Share by Region (2011-2016) 3.3 Global Denim Fibric Revenue (Value) and Market Share by Region (2011-2016) 3.4 Global Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.5 North America Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.6 Europe Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.7 China Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.8 Japan Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.9 Southeast Asia Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 3.10 India Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2011-2016) 4 Global Denim Fibric Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.1 Global Denim Fibric Consumption by Regions (2011-2016) 4.2 North America Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.3 Europe Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.4 China Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.5 Japan Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.6 Southeast Asia Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 4.7 India Denim Fibric Production, Consumption, Export, Import by Regions (2011-2016) 7 Global Denim Fibric Manufacturers Profiles/Analysis 7.1 Canatiba 7.1.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Its Competitors 7.1.2 Denim Fibric Product Type, Application and Specification 184.108.40.206 Type I 220.127.116.11 Type II 7.1.3 Canatiba Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2015 and 2016) 7.1.4 Main Business/Business Overview 7.2 Vicunha 7.2.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Its Competitors 7.2.2 Denim Fibric Product Type, Application and Specification 18.104.22.168 Type I 22.214.171.124 Type II 7.2.3 Vicunha Denim Fibric Capacity, Production, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2015 and 2016) 7.2.4 Main Business/Business Overview 7.3 Isko 7.3.1 Company Basic Information, Manufacturing Base and Its Competitors 7.3.2 Denim Fibric Product Type, Application and Specification 126.96.36.199 Type I 188.8.131.52 Type II
News Article | November 15, 2016
Notes: Sales, means the sales volume of Denim Fibric Revenue, means the sales value of Denim Fibric This report studies sales (consumption) of Denim Fibric in Global market, especially in United States, China, Europe, Japan, focuses on top players in these regions/countries, with sales, price, revenue and market share for each player in these regions, covering Canatiba Vicunha Isko Arvind Aarvee Nandan Denim Ltd Weiqiao Textile Sudarshan Jeans Black Peony Orta Anadolu Jindal Worldwide Etco Denim Raymond UCO Bhaskar Industries Sangam Oswal Denims Suryalakshmi Foshan Zhongfang Textile Xinlan Group ÇALIK DENIM Foshan Seazon Textile and Garment Cone Denim Zhejiang Sitong Textile Fashion Weifang Lantian Textile Jiangyin Chulong Bafang Fabric Haitian Textile Advance Demin ... Market Segment by Regions, this report splits Global into several key Regions, with sales (consumption), revenue, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in these regions, from 2011 to 2021 (forecast), like USA China Europe Japan Split by product Types, with sales, revenue, price and gross margin, market share and growth rate of each type, can be divided into Portable Type Stationary Type Vertical Bar Type Other Types Split by applications, this report focuses on sales, market share and growth rate of Denim Fibric in each application, can be divided into Dust Monitoring Application SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application Other Applications Global Denim Fibric Sales Market Report 2016 1 Denim Fibric Overview 1.1 Product Overview and Scope of Denim Fibric 1.2 Classification of Denim Fibric 1.2.1 Portable Type 1.2.2 Stationary Type 1.2.3 Vertical Bar Type 1.2.4 Other Types 1.3 Application of Denim Fibric 1.3.1 Dust Monitoring Application 1.3.2 SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application 1.3.3 Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application 1.3.4 Other Applications 1.4 Denim Fibric Market by Regions 1.4.1 USA Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.2 China Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.3 Europe Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.4.4 Japan Status and Prospect (2011-2021) 1.5 Global Market Size (Value and Volume) of Denim Fibric (2011-2021) 1.5.1 Global Denim Fibric Sales and Growth Rate (2011-2021) 1.5.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) 2 Global Denim Fibric Competition by Manufacturers, Type and Application 2.1 Global Denim Fibric Market Competition by Manufacturers 2.1.1 Global Denim Fibric Sales and Market Share of Key Manufacturers (2011-2016) 2.1.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Share by Manufacturers (2011-2016) 2.2 Global Denim Fibric (Volume and Value) by Type 2.2.1 Global Denim Fibric Sales and Market Share by Type (2011-2016) 2.2.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Market Share by Type (2011-2016) 2.3 Global Denim Fibric (Volume and Value) by Regions 2.3.1 Global Denim Fibric Sales and Market Share by Regions (2011-2016) 2.3.2 Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Market Share by Regions (2011-2016) 2.4 Global Denim Fibric (Volume) by Application Figure Picture of Denim Fibric Table Classification of Denim Fibric Figure Global Sales Market Share of Denim Fibric by Type in 2015 Figure Portable Type Picture Figure Stationary Type Picture Figure Vertical Bar Type Picture Figure Other Types Picture Table Applications of Denim Fibric Figure Global Sales Market Share of Denim Fibric by Application in 2015 Figure Dust Monitoring Application Examples Figure SO2 and NOx Etc. Monitoring Application Examples Figure Motor Vehicles Exhaust Monitoring Application Examples Figure Other Applications Examples Figure USA Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Figure China Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Figure Europe Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Figure Japan Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Figure Global Denim Fibric Sales and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Figure Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Growth Rate (2011-2021) Table Global Denim Fibric Sales of Key Manufacturers (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Sales Share by Manufacturers (2011-2016) Figure 2015 Denim Fibric Sales Share by Manufacturers Figure 2016 Denim Fibric Sales Share by Manufacturers Table Global Denim Fibric Revenue by Manufacturers (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Revenue Share by Manufacturers (2011-2016) Table 2015 Global Denim Fibric Revenue Share by Manufacturers Table 2016 Global Denim Fibric Revenue Share by Manufacturers Table Global Denim Fibric Sales and Market Share by Type (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Sales Share by Type (2011-2016) Figure Sales Market Share of Denim Fibric by Type (2011-2016) Figure Global Denim Fibric Sales Growth Rate by Type (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Market Share by Type (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Revenue Share by Type (2011-2016) Figure Revenue Market Share of Denim Fibric by Type (2011-2016) Figure Global Denim Fibric Revenue Growth Rate by Type (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Sales and Market Share by Regions (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Sales Share by Regions (2011-2016) Figure Sales Market Share of Denim Fibric by Regions (2011-2016) Figure Global Denim Fibric Sales Growth Rate by Regions (2011-2016) Table Global Denim Fibric Revenue and Market Share by Regions (2011-2016) FOR ANY QUERY, REACH US @ Denim Fibric Sales Global Market Research Report 2016
Palomares-Rius J.E.,CSIC - Institute for Sustainable Agriculture |
Castillo P.,CSIC - Institute for Sustainable Agriculture |
Navas-Cortes J.A.,CSIC - Institute for Sustainable Agriculture |
Jimenez-Diaz R.M.,CSIC - Institute for Sustainable Agriculture |
And 2 more authors.
Journal of Proteomics | Year: 2011
Fusarium wilt caused by the fungus Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. ciceris (Foc) is the main soil-borne disease limiting chickpea production. Management of this disease is achieved mainly by the use of resistant cultivars. However, co-infection of a Foc-resistant plant by the fungus and the root-knot nematode Meloidogyne artiellia (Ma) causes breakdown of the resistance and thus limits its efficacy in the control of Fusarium wilt. In this work we aimed to reveal key aspects of chickpea:. Foc:. Ma interactions, studying fungal- and nematode-induced changes in root proteins, using chickpea lines 'CA 3184.108.40.206' and 'ICC 14216. K' that show similar resistant (Foc race 5) and susceptible (Ma) responses to either pathogen alone but a differential response after co-infection with both pathogens. 'CA 3220.127.116.11' and 'ICC 14216. K' chickpea plants were challenged with Foc race 5 and Ma, either in single or in combined inoculations, and the root proteomes were analyzed by two-dimensional gel electrophoresis using three biological replicates. Pairwise comparisons of treatments indicated that 47 protein spots in 'CA 318.104.22.168' and 31 protein spots in 'ICC 14216. K' underwent significant changes in intensity. The responsive protein spots tentatively identified by MALDI TOF-TOF MS (27 spots for 'CA 322.214.171.124' and 15 spots for 'ICC 14216. K') indicated that same biological functions were involved in the responses of either chickpea line to Foc race 5 and Ma, although common as well as line-specific responsive proteins were found within the different biological functions. To the best of our knowledge, this is the first study at the root proteome level of chickpea response to a biotic stress imposed by single and joint infections by two major soil-borne pathogens. © 2011 Elsevier B.V.
Bucci C.,UNICAL |
Munoz-Diez C.,UCO |
Muzzalupo I.,Italian Agricultural Research Council |
Perri E.,Italian Agricultural Research Council |
And 4 more authors.
Acta Horticulturae | Year: 2011
Olive is a Mediterranean fruit species that is cultivated mainly for oil but also for canned fruits. In addition to the international olive germplasm collection at Cordoba (Spain) preserving major olive cultivars in the world, several collections exist in other Mediterranean countries. In particular, the olive germplasm collection located in the "CRA-Olive growing and oil industry research centre" (CRA-OLI, Italy) contains the major part of the Italian olive germplasm. The goal of such collections is to safeguard all cultivars, and particularly the minor ones, to avoid a loss in genetic diversity and to offer an interesting genetic basis for breeding programs. We used molecular markers to characterize all accessions and to study genetic relationships between cultivars. More than 100 olive accessions were genotyped using 12 SSR markers. This study allowed us to construct a molecular data-base for the reference collection and to analyze genetic diversity for further prospecting, and to introducing new olive accessions.
News Article | February 28, 2017
TEMPE, AZ--(Marketwired - February 28, 2017) - The Intercollegiate Tennis Association proudly announced the 2017 ITA Men's Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame induction class on Tuesday, with contributor Nick Bollettieri (Spring Hill College), players James Blake (Harvard University) and Matias Boeker (University of Georgia) joining coaches Francis Baxter (University of Central Oklahoma men 1970-2006 and women 1980-2006) and Bill Otta (Saddlebrook College 1975-2000) comprising the five-person class. "On behalf of the ITA, I am thrilled that this distinguished class will be entering the ITA Men's Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame," Timothy Russell, ITA Chief Executive Officer and 2015 ITA Men's Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame inductee said. "The five inductees showcase the very best of the breadth and depth of college tennis, an incredible array of talent, dedication, and commitment to our sport. I am looking forward to the 2017 induction ceremony in Athens, home of the ITA Collegiate Tennis Men's Hall of Fame, and this year's NCAA Division I Championships." The 2017 ITA Men's Collegiate Tennis Men's Hall of Fame Enshrinement Banquet will be held on Thursday, May 25, at the Georgia Center during the NCAA Division I Men's and Women's Championships, May 18-29, at the University of Georgia in Athens, Georgia. "This is a very accomplished and interesting class of 2017 and we're very excited about adding all five members to the Hall of Fame," John Frierson, curator of the ITA Collegiate Tennis Men's Hall of Fame. "We're inducting two exceptional players, two very successful coaches from the Division II, NAIA and Junior College divisions, and another individual in Nick Bollettieri that would surely be on the Mount Rushmore of greatest and most important tennis coaches of all time. "We always love it when the NCAA Championships return to Athens and we get to induct a class here at the home of the Hall of Fame, where so many great players have played in so many big matches," added Frierson. "A lot of us remember well watching James Blake and Matias Boeker perform here at the Dan Magill Tennis Complex and it's going to be a thrill to put the perfect coda on their careers by adding them to the Hall of Fame." COACHES Francis Baxter -- Coach/University of Central Oklahoma (men: 1970-2006, women: 1980-2006). Francis Baxter enjoyed tremendous success during his long tenure as tennis coach at UCO, directing the men's program for 36 years (1970-06) and women for 26 years (1980-2006). Prior to coaching college tennis, he spent 14 years coaching high school tennis and won three state titles. At Central Oklahoma, he led the men's and women's teams to six NAIA District 9 championships in the 1980s while taking the men to three NAIA national tournaments and the women to one. Baxter was named District 9 Coach of the Year eight times in the 1980s. Baxter also guided his teams to eight combined NCAA Division II national tournament appearances, six for the men and two for the women. Baxter was named Lone Star Conference Coach of the Year for the women in 1998 and the men in 2004, while also claiming Division II Coach of the Year accolades for the men in 1996. He coached 14 players who earned NAIA or Division II All-America honors a combined 25 times, including the school's first-ever Division II national champion (Charl Bornman). Baxter was also the driving force behind UCO hosting the NCAA Division II national tournament in 1991, '92, '93 and '96 in addition to the ITA/Rolex National Small College Championships in 1993 and '94. As a player, Francis served as captain of a United States international team from 1993-01, leading the 60-and-over men to the Von Cramm Cup title seven straight years from 1993-99 and taking the 50-and-over men to the Fred Perry Cup crown in 2000 and 2001. He was inducted into the Missouri Valley Tennis Association Hall of Fame in in 1991 and the Central Oklahoma Hall of Fame in 2009. Bill Otta, Coach/Saddleback College (1975-2000). One of most accomplished coaches in the history of community college tennis, Otta became the first tennis coach in Saddleback College's history when he founded the program in 1975. He finished his career with an overall record of 383-74 (.836), including a conference record of 254-20 (.927) with the men's program. He spent a total of 22 years as men's coach and three years as women's coach. His men's teams accounted for 17 conference championships, 10 regional championships, and eight state championships. After resurrecting the women's program, he finished with a 43-12 (.782) record in three seasons, claiming two more conference titles. Otta earned both California Coaches Association Coach of the Year and Wilson/ITA National Community College Coach of the Year honors during his career. He served as the President of the California Community College Tennis Coaches Association (CCCTCA) for four years and was inducted into the CCCTCA Hall of Fame in 2002. PLAYERS James Blake, Harvard (1998-99). Blake played two seasons at Harvard before beginning what turned out to be an outstanding pro career. In 1999 Blake was the top player in collegiate tennis, earning ITA Player of the Year honors, as well as being an All-American in singles and doubles. He also reached the finals of the NCAA singles tournament that year, falling in three sets to 2015 Hall of Fame inductee Jeff Morrison of Florida. In addition, Blake won the ITA All-America Championships in singles and doubles and the ITA Rolex National Indoor title. During a 14-year pro career on the ATP Tour -- he retired in 2013 -- Blake rose as high as No. 4 in the world (in 2006, when he ended the year as the top-ranked American) and he captured 10 career singles titles. He also earned a singles win in the 2007 Davis Cup finals, helping the United States claim the cup for the first time in 12 years. In all, Blake played spent eight years on the Davis Cup squad. The Yonkers, N.Y., native, long one of the most popular players on tour, had his best Grand Slam results close to home. Of his three quarterfinal appearances in majors, two came at the U.S. Open. Matias Boeker, Georgia (2000-02). One of the few Triple Crown winners in history, Boeker in 2001 led the Bulldogs to the NCAA team title and then captured the singles and doubles (with Travis Parrott) championships. The only players to do it before him were Stanford's Alex O'Brien and Bob Bryan. In 2002 he became the first player since another Bulldog, Mikael Pernfors in 1984-85, to win back-to-back NCAA singles titles. An All-American after all three seasons at Georgia, Boeker won his final 23 matches for the Bulldogs and posted a career singles record of 108-25. In 2015 Boeker was inducted into Georgia's illustrious Circle of Honor, joining ITA Hall of Famers Dan Magill, Allen Miller and Al Parker. CONTRIBUTOR Nick Bollettieri, Spring Hill College. Bollettieri's contributions to the sport are countless, though we might begin with his legendary tennis academy in Florida (founded in 1978) that has trained over 1,500 collegiate players and counting. The IMG Academy, formerly Nick Bollettieri Tennis Academy, was the first full-time tennis boarding school to combine intense training on the court with a custom-designed academic curriculum. Many of his former players went on to become ITA National Champions, including players like David Wheaton (Stanford) and Cecil Mammit (USC). His coaching protégées include over 25 former players who have gone on to become college coaches at various levels, including Carlos Drada (Kentucky women, 2006-present), Cedric Kauffman (Kentucky men, 2012-present) and Chris Garner (Amherst). He hosted the initial planning session of key ITA coaches in 1979 at The Colony in Longwood Key, Florida that led to the forming of the ITA Board of Directors. Following Rolex sponsorship of the ITA All-Star Awards Outing & Luncheon in 2002-2003 at the West Side Tennis Club, Bollettieri personally raised the necessary money that allowed the continuation of the luncheon. Bollettieri has also spoken at the ITA Coaches Convention almost every year since its inception. The ITA Men's Collegiate Tennis Hall of Fame is housed at the University of Georgia's Henry Field stadium in Athens. The late, legendary Georgia men's coach and Hall of Fame member Dan Magill served as curator and chairman of the Hall of Fame. The current curator is John Frierson. The ITA Men's Hall of Fame, which includes over 1,800 rare photos, inducted its first class in 1983 and has inducted more than 260 players, coaches and contributors since then. Players are eligible for election to the Hall of Fame 10 years after the conclusion of their participation on the team, and once they are no longer participating on the pro tour. Coaches are eligible immediately following retirement. The main criteria for election are college accomplishments as well as honors earned after college. About The ITA The Intercollegiate Tennis Association (ITA) is committed to serving college tennis and returning the leaders of tomorrow. As the governing body of college tennis, the ITA oversees men's and women's varsity tennis at NCAA Divisions I, II and III, NAIA and Junior/Community College divisions. The ITA administers a comprehensive awards and rankings program for men's and women's varsity players, coaches and teams in all divisions, providing recognition for their accomplishments on and off the court. For more information on the ITA, visit the ITA website at www.itatennis.com, like the ITA on Facebook or follow @ITA_Tennis on Twitter and Instagram.
News Article | November 21, 2016
A Hubble image of a field of distant galaxies. A new study of the gas content in galaxies so distant their light has been traveling for about ten billion years suggests that the processes converting gas into stars is about the same back then as in the local universe. Credit: NASA, ESA, G. Illingworth (UCO/Lick & UCSC), R. Bouwens (UCO/Lick & Leiden U.), and the HUDF09 Team The first stars appeared about one hundred million years after the big bang, and ever since then stars and star formation processes have lit up the cosmos. When the universe was about three billion years old, star formation activity peaked at rates about ten times above current levels. Why this happened, and whether the physical processes back then were different from those today or just more active (and why), are among the most pressing questions in astronomy. Since stars are made from gas, the gas content of galaxies is a measure of their star formation potential and (at least in the local universe) the fraction of matter in form of gas, the "gas fraction", is a measure of the star formation capability. Gas in galaxies is depleted as new stars are formed and as some of it is blown out of the system by supernovae or by winds; gas can also be added by infall from the intergalactic medium. These processes are roughly understood in the local universe, mostly because the galaxies are bright and close enough to be studied in detail. For galaxies in the peak epoch of star formation, the evolution of the gas fraction is much less well constrained. Measuring the gas content is often done with observations of carbon monoxide, an abundant gas molecule, but in the early universe it is difficult to do because the distances make the lines faint, while the cosmic redshift pushes the usual diagnostic transitions to wavelengths that are beyond the capability of current facilities. Francesca Civano and a team of her colleagues used the large ALMA millimeter facility to study the gas fractions in a set of forty-five massive galaxies in the cosmic epoch of peak star formation. Although the diagnostic emission lines from the gas were too faint to study, the team used the strong dust continuum as a proxy, arguing from other results that the ratio of gas to dust was reasonably well understood. The gas fractions for this set of galaxies were found to be quite similar to the values in other massive galaxies, which was somewhat of a surprise because some evolutionary trends in gas fraction had been expected. Their other important result is that the relationship between the gas fraction and star formation activity is in good agreement with current models and, according to the scientists, implies that a single star formation prescription applies from the local universe out to at least as early as the peak epoch about three billion years ago.
News Article | December 10, 2016
Last month Luxury Society (http://www.luxurysociety.com) and Digital Luxury Group (http://www.digitalluxurygroup.com) hosted the second edition of the Luxury Society Keynote event at the Four Seasons Hotel Pudong in Shanghai. Over 150 luxury industry executives hailing from luxury and premium brands such as Dior, Swarovski, Bulgari, LVMH, and more, were delighted with a dynamic afternoon of keynote speeches, exclusive industry data releases, insider perspectives, and engaging dialogue with industry experts and professionals. E-commerce is changing. This was the key message received from a number of speakers. Thibault Villet, CEO of Mei.com, the leading luxury fashion e-commerce platforms in China and recently invested in by Alibaba, shared that their livestreamed show in collaboration with TMall was a successful approach to selling. 65% of the products featured during the livestreamed event were quickly sold out. Arthur Zhang, CEO of UCO Cosmetics, a leading platform for luxury and premium beauty sales believes that the early stage e-commerce model (simply providing a platform to sell products online) is dead. Luxury brands need to utilize new technologies and offer different experiences to their consumers. Augmented reality, virtual reality, and livestreaming are key technologies being experimented with and improved upon in China today. As highlighted by Pablo Mauron, Partner & Managing Director of DLG China during his address to the audience, “the millennial generation in China, which already accounts for 300 million people in China, seeks experiences and emotional connection, they’re not just a bystander. As a result, livestreaming has become a medium for them to express themselves.” Mauron went on to share examples on how brands such as Maybelline, Montblanc, Swarovski and Mei.com are taking advantage of these new opportunities. Social CRM is allowing highly-targeted messaging and engagement. As evidenced by John Hamilton, Director of Marketing Communications for Four Seasons Hotels in Asia Pacific, the luxury hotel chain has been gaining meaningful data about their customers, which in turn has driven growth. This is thanks to taking the past year, through trial-and-error and optimization, to define a CRM-led content strategy on WeChat. Celebrity and KOL (Key Opinion Leader) partnerships can make a big impact in China. Qing Dai, Commercial Director for Easy Entertainment, shared with the audience her experience of partnering luxury brands with appropriate celebrities. One of Easy Entertainment’s most successful was in joining up Cartier with Lu Han, the well-known singer and actor with a massive following. As pointed out by Wan (Grace) Zhang, Baidu’s General Manager for East China, Cartier is the most searched luxury watch brand among a generation born between 1990 - 2000. This lead ahead of the competition is heavily linked to their collaboration with Lu Han. *PDF presentations, conference videos, and images from the day’s event are available upon request.* The conference’s speakers included: Arthur Ho, General Manager, Four Seasons Hotel Pudong, Shanghai Arthur Zhang, CEO, UCO Cosmetics Casey Hall, Writer, Editor, & Author, Women’s Wear Daily David Sadigh, Founder & CEO, Digital Luxury Group Di Fu, Senior Project Manager, Baidu Jenny Tu, VP of Sales, Yixia Tech / YiZhiBo John Hamilton, Director, Marketing Communications APAC, Four Seasons Hotels Nikolaj Schnoor, Managing Director Asia Pacific, Lindberg Eyewear Oosha Zheng, Client Engagement Director, Blackbow Pablo Mauron, Partner & Managing Director China, Digital Luxury Group Robin Kerawala, Partner, Kung Fu Data Thibault Villet, Co-Founder & CEO, Mei.com Vanessa Qian, Digital Manager, Sephora China Wan (Grace) Zhang, General Manager, Baidu Amongst the attendees were brands and companies such as: A Lange & Söhne, Alexandre de Paris, Baume & Mercier, Bottega Veneta, Bulgari, Cartier, Carl F. Bucherer, Chanel, Chaumet, Conde Nast, Corum, De Beers, Dior, Four Seasons Hotels & Resorts, Hublot, Loewe, LVMH, Marc Jacobs, Massimo Dutti, MCM, Mei.com, Michael Kors, Montblanc, Nars, Net-a-Porter, Nike, Plaza 66, Puyi Optical, Qeelin, Richard Mille, Sephora, Shiseido, Swarovski, TAG Heuer, Tiffany & Co., UCO Cosmetics, Vacheron Constantin, Vilebrequin, and Zenith About Luxury Society Luxury Society, published by Digital Luxury Group, is the preferred online destination of luxury brand executives when it comes to embracing digital and the impact of technology on the luxury industry. With over 40,000 members across 150 countries, Luxury Society brings together unique insights, leader interviews, and digital learnings from a curation of respected industry insiders. Luxury Society organizes events and conferences around the world, stay tuned for details on our next Luxury Society Keynote. http://www.luxurysociety.com About Digital Luxury Group Digital Luxury Group is the digital partner of forward-thinking luxury brands. In China, DLG specializes in digital and social media marketing and communication services, working for brands such as Leica, Dior, Montblanc, Four Seasons Hotels & Resorts, Baume & Mercier, Landmark, Alexandre de Paris, Atelier Swarovski, Fendi, Christian Louboutin, MCM, Blue Nile, De Beers, Vacheron Constantin, Kempinski, and others. The company provides both the strategic skillset and the creative and execution capabilities to develop digital communication and marketing activities targeting the Chinese consumers both in Mainland China and abroad. http://www.digitalluxurygroup.com
News Article | December 22, 2016
BETHESDA, Md.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--ProShares, a premier provider of ETFs, announced today forward and reverse share splits on 13 of its ETFs. The splits will not change the total value of a shareholder’s investment. All forward splits will apply to shareholders of record as of the close of the markets on Jan. 9, 2017, payable after the close of the markets on Jan. 11, 2017. The funds will trade at their post-split prices on Jan. 12, 2017. The ticker symbols and CUSIP numbers for the funds will not change. The forward splits will decrease the price per share of each fund with a proportionate increase in the number of shares outstanding. For example, for the 2-for-1 splits, every pre-split share will result in the receipt of two post-split shares, which will be priced at one-half the net asset value (“NAV”) of a pre-split share. The following table shows the effect of a hypothetical 2-for-1 split: Six ETFs will reverse split shares at the following split ratios: All reverse splits will be effective at the market open on Jan. 12, 2017, when the funds will begin trading at their post-split price. The ticker symbols for the funds will not change. All funds undergoing a reverse split will be issued new CUSIP numbers, listed above. The reverse splits will increase the price per share of each fund with a proportionate decrease in the number of shares outstanding. For example, for a 1-for-4 reverse split, every four pre-split shares will result in the receipt of one post-split share, which will be priced four times higher than the NAV of a pre-split share. The following table shows the effect of a hypothetical 1-for-4 reverse split: For shareholders who hold quantities of shares that are not an exact multiple of the reverse split ratio (for example, not a multiple of 4 for a 1-for-4 reverse split), the reverse split will result in the creation of a fractional share. Post-reverse split fractional shares will be redeemed for cash and sent to your broker of record. This redemption may cause some shareholders to realize gains or losses, which could be a taxable event for those shareholders. ProShares has been at the forefront of the ETF revolution since 2006. ProShares now offers one of the largest lineups of ETFs, with more than $27 billion in assets. The company is the leader in strategies such as dividend growth, alternative and geared (leveraged and inverse). ProShares continues to innovate with products that provide strategic and tactical opportunities for investors to manage risk and enhance returns. Geared (Short or Ultra) ProShares ETFs seek returns that are either 3x, 2x, -1x, -2x or -3x the return of an index or other benchmark (target) for a single day, as measured from one NAV calculation to the next. Due to the compounding of daily returns, ProShares' returns over periods other than one day will likely differ in amount and possibly direction from the target return for the same period. These effects may be more pronounced in funds with larger or inverse multiples and in funds with volatile benchmarks. Investors should monitor their ProShares holdings consistent with their strategies, as frequently as daily. For more on correlation, leverage and other risks, please read the prospectus. Investing involves risk, including the possible loss of principal. ProShares ETFs are generally non-diversified, and each entails certain risks, which may include risk associated with the use of derivatives (swap agreements, futures contracts and similar instruments), imperfect benchmark correlation, leverage and market price variance, all of which can increase volatility and decrease performance. Short positions lose value as security prices increase. Narrowly focused investments typically exhibit higher volatility. Investments in smaller companies typically exhibit higher volatility. Smaller company stocks also may trade at greater spreads or lower trading volumes, and may be less liquid than stocks of larger companies. There are additional risks related to commodity investments due to large institutional purchases or sales, and natural and technological factors such as severe weather, unusual climate change, and development and depletions of alternative resources. Certain derivative instruments will subject the fund to counterparty risk and credit risk, which could result in significant losses for the fund. Please see summary and full prospectuses for a more complete description of risks. There is no guarantee any ProShares ETF will achieve its investment objective. Investing in ETFs involves a substantial risk of loss. UCO, SCO and UVXY are not investment companies regulated under the Investment Company Act of 1940 and are not afforded its protections. Please read the prospectus carefully before investing. These ETFs generate a K-1 tax form. UVXY is intended for short-term investment horizons, and investors holding shares over longer-term periods may be subject to increased risk of loss. The assets the ETF invest in can be highly volatile, and the fund may experience large losses. There have been potential negative impacts from rolling futures positions and extended periods where the strategy utilized by the ETF have caused significant and sustained losses. The value of the shares of the fund relate directly to the value of, and realized profit or loss from, the financial instruments and other assets held by the fund. Fluctuations in the price of those assets could adversely affect an investment in the shares. The level of the VIX has historically reverted to a long-term mean (i.e., average), and any change in the VIX will likely continue to be constrained. As such, the potential upside of exposure to VIX futures may be limited and any gains subject to significant and unexpected reversals. Several factors may affect the price and/or liquidity of VIX futures and other assets, including: economic, financial, political, regulatory, geographical, biological or judicial events that affect the level of VIX futures indexes or prevailing market prices and forward volatility levels in U.S. stock markets, the S&P 500 or its securities, and prevailing market prices of options on the S&P 500 and the VIX, the VIX itself, relevant VIX futures contracts, or any other financial instruments related to the S&P 500, VIX, or VIX futures; interest rates; inflation rates and investors' expectations concerning inflation; supply, demand, and hedging activities in the listed and OTC equity derivatives markets; disruptions in trading of the S&P 500, its futures or options; and contango or backwardation in the VIX futures market. Carefully consider the investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses of ProShares before investing. This and other information can be found in their summary and full prospectuses. Read them carefully before investing. This information must be accompanied or preceded by a current ProShares Trust II prospectus (http://www.proshares.com/funds/trust_ii_prospectuses.html). ProShares Trust II (issuer) has filed a registration statement (including a prospectus) with the SEC for the offering to which this communication relates. Before you invest, you should read the prospectus in that registration statement and other documents the issuer has filed with the SEC for more complete information about the issuer and this offering. You may get these documents for free by visiting EDGAR on the SEC website at sec.gov. Alternatively, the issuer will arrange to send you the prospectus if you request it by calling toll-free 866.776.5125 or visiting ProShares.com. ProShares are distributed by SEI Investments Distribution Co., which is not affiliated with the funds' advisor or sponsor.