LILIS ENERGY, INC. (Form: S-4/A, Received: 05/11
... high and low prices per share of Lilis common stock as reported on the Nasdaq Stock Market on May 4, 2016 and (ii) 57,851,185, the
maximum total number of shares of Lilis common stock potentially issuable or expected to be issued in connection with the merger
(4) The registration f ...
Corporate Actions_doc swift coordination_2015_Online
... a proposal by the issuer or a third party without convening
a meeting. For example, consent to change the terms of a
INTR: Interest payment distributed to holders of an interest
NOOF: if qualifier is CAEV for NOOF Offers that are not
supervised or regulated by an official entity ...
AS FILED WITH THE SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
... - 1,483,404 shares of common stock issuable upon exercise of options
outstanding at November 30, 2000, at a weighted average exercise price of
$0.77 per share;
- 237,257 shares issuable upon exercise of warrants outstanding at
November 30, 2000, at an exercise price of $12.00 per share; and
- 819,47 ...
1 AS FILED WITH THE SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE
... retailing. The Company believes that the retail book industry is particularly
suited to online retailing for many compelling reasons. An online bookseller has
virtually unlimited online shelf space and can offer customers a vast selection
through an efficient search and retrieval interface. This is ...
Kona Grill, Inc. - corporate
... Kona Grill restaurants offer innovative freshly prepared food, personalized service, and a contemporary ambiance that create a
satisfying yet affordable dining experience that we believe is superior to many traditional casual dining restaurants. Our high-volume
upscale casual restaurants feature a d ...
FORM 10-K - Media Corporate IR Net
... program their design directly into the PLD, using software, thereby allowing users to revise their designs relatively quickly with lower development costs. Since PLDs
are programmable, they typically have a larger die size resulting in higher costs per unit compared to custom gate arrays, ASICs and ...
contract design, arbitrage, and hedging in the eurodollar futures
... the expiration of the futures of a long position in the underlying 90-day Eurodollar time deposit
and a short position in the futures. This value is supposed to be non-stochastic and zero, which is
the case for virtually all other futures contracts. The only solution, y = 0, implies that the intere ...
sales and leases
... b. Conforming goods must be in accordance with contract requirements
2. Shipment of non-conforming goods is an acceptance and a breach BUT
a. If seller ships non-conforming goods AND
b. Seasonably (Timely) notifies buyer that the goods are an accommodation
c. THEN there is no acceptance
i. Buyer can ...
Essays on Volatility Derivatives and Portfolio Optimization
... VIX futures, and 4)Asset allocation and generalized buy and hold trading strategies.
The first three papers answer various questions relating to the volatility derivatives.
Volatility derivatives are securities whose payoff depends on the realized variance of an
underlying asset or an index. These i ...
AS FILED WITH THE SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
... Underwriters against certain liabilities, including liabilities under the
Securities Act of 1933, as amended. See "Underwriting."
(2) Before deducting estimated expenses of $1,000,000 payable by the Company.
(3) The Company has granted to the Underwriters a 30-day option to purchase up
to an additio ...
Lévy Processes in Finance: Theory, Numerics, and Empirical Facts
... Lévy processes are an excellent tool for modelling price processes in mathematical finance. On the
one hand, they are very flexible, since for any time increment ∆t any infinitely divisible distribution
can be chosen as the increment distribution over periods of time ∆t. On the other hand, they have ...
Optimal Hedging when the Underlying Asset Follows a
... changes in the underlying asset's value occur. In continuous-time complete markets, delta
hedging is the cornerstone of any hedging strategy since it allows for perfect replication.
Based on the rst derivative of the option price with respect to the underlying asset price,
it requires a full charac ...
1. Assignment – contract rights are assigned for value, occasionally
... Nanakuli Paving & Rock Co. v. Shell Oil (1981) (p.651): "asphalt
price protection" Trade usage case. In the past they had given then
price protection. Evidence of custom and trade usage can be used
and the jury can find that the parties knew or should have known
of the practice at the time of the ma ...
... are likely to be new to many readers have been explained carefully, and many numerical examples
have been included.
The book covers both derivatives markets and risk management. It assumes that the reader has
taken an introductory course in finance and an introductory course in probability and stati ...
Quantity Discounts in Single Period Supply Contracts
... end consumers. For each unit sold, the buyer receives an exogenously specified revenue of r. We
assume that any additional costs incurred by the buyer, e.g. for shipping material handling, etc.,
are linear in the number of units sold, and these costs have been normalized to zero.
We assume that the ...
Pricing and Hedging Volatility Derivatives
... properties of variance and volatility swaps. They showed that variance swaps can be replicated
by a static position in European call and put options of all strikes and a dynamic trading strategy
in the underlying asset. Brockhaus and Long (2000) provided an analytical approximation for
the pricing o ...
In finance, an option is a contract which gives the buyer (the owner or holder) the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell an underlying asset or instrument at a specified strike price on or before a specified date, depending on the form of the option. The strike price may be set by reference to the spot price (market price) of the underlying security or commodity on the day an option is taken out, or it may be fixed at a discount or at a premium. The seller has the corresponding obligation to fulfill the transaction – that is to sell or buy – if the buyer (owner) ""exercises"" the option. An option that conveys to the owner the right to buy something at a specific price is referred to as a call; an option that conveys the right of the owner to sell something at a specific price is referred to as a put. Both are commonly traded, but for clarity, the call option is more frequently discussed.The seller may grant an option to a buyer as part of another transaction, such as a share issue or as part of an employee incentive scheme, otherwise a buyer would pay a premium to the seller for the option. A call option would normally be exercised only when the strike price is below the market value of the underlaying asset at that time, while a put option would normally be exercised only when the strike price is above the market value. When an option is exercised, the cost to the buyer of the asset acquired is the strike price plus the premium, if any. When the option expiration date passes without the option being exercised, then the option expires and the buyer would forfeit the premium to the seller. In any case, the premium is income to the seller, and normally a capital loss to the buyer.The owner of an option may on-sell the option to a third party in a secondary market, in either an over-the-counter transaction or on an options exchange, depending on the type of option and its terms. The market price of an American-style option normally closely follows that of the underlying stock; it being the difference between the market price of the stock and the strike price of the option. The actual market price of the option may vary to some degree depending on a number of factors, such as a significant option holder may need to sell the option as the expiry date is approaching and he does not have the financial resources to exercise the option, or a buyer in the market is trying to amass a large option holding. The ownership of an option does not generally entitle the holder to any rights associated with the underlying asset, such as voting rights or to receive any income from the underlying asset, such as a dividend.