Thursday, December 8, 2016

Welsh Gold

Welsh gold has a history stretching back at least 2000 years. Prized for its scarcity and origin, it has become one of the most sought-after golds in the world. The St. David's Gold Mine in Snowdonia has provided the gold that has been used to create generations of pure Welsh gold wedding rings for the Royal family.

Welsh gold is one of the rarest metals in the world, and Welsh gold jewellery among the most highly prized.
There were 3 mines in Wales which were active as early as the Roman era. The earliest known was the Dolaucothi Gold Mines in Carmarthenshire, which was initiated by the Romans around 74 AD. Gwynfynydd was discovered in 1860. It was active until 1998. The Clogau mine developed into gold production in the 1860s and continued as a major operator until 1911. The mine has been worked intermittently and last closed in 1998.
Welsh gold carries a distinctive rose tint. Natural gold is 20 to 22k. The remaining balance of metal is usually silver and a small amount of copper, plus other trace metals.

Welsh gold has a higher ratio of copper to silver. Gold with a similar tint can be found elsewhere but a connection to the Royal Family cannot. The Royal family all wore/wear wedding rings fashioned from Welsh gold.
The wedding ring that Catherine Middleton wears is made of Welsh Gold. The gold was given to Prince William by The Queen shortly after the couple were engaged.

Pure Welsh Gold is the world's most valuable precious metal and the official price is at least 3 times that of the London Metal Bullion price.



dynaCERT Inc. - DYA.v

dynaCERT Inc. - DYA.v specializes in delivering Carbon Emission Reduction Technologies to a global marketplace. The company produces a reliable and effective electrolysis unit that generates hydrogen and oxygen on demand to: (A) address the growing requirements to reduce emissions; and (B) provide an increase in fuel economy.
The HygraGen™ unit is proven to deliver the ability to reduce emissions, increase torque, and improve engine oil quality.


On December 8, 2016 the company released News
DynaCERT Inc. has received approval for an OTCQB listing making it easier for shareholders in the United States, as well as potential investors in the United States, to invest in DynaCERT.

The OTCQB Marketplace is for developing U.S. and international companies. Having an OTCQB listing increases investor confidence by having greater information available through the OTC Disclosure & News Service, transparent prices for investors through full depth of book with real-time Level 2 quotes, knowing that companies are current in their reporting, and will undergo continuous verification and management certification process. Investors can find real-time Level 2 quotes and market information for dynaCERT on the OTC Markets website.







http://pennystockjournal.blogspot.com/2016/03/dynacert-inc-dyav.html

Wednesday, December 7, 2016

Mussolini's girlfriend's Alfa Romeo


Italian dictator Benito Mussolini gave an Alfa Romeo to his mistress Clara Petacci as a gift. The pair met at Lake Como and planned to seek asylum in Switzerland.

A motorcade they were in, which included a retreating German anti-aircraft unit, was stopped at a roadblock near the town of Dongo on April 27, 1945. The fascist leader and his mistress were both identified before being shot dead and their bodies hung upside down at a petrol station. Petacci’s Alfa Romeo was confiscated and eventually acquired by an American Army Air Corps officer, Major Charles Pettit.

Correspondence between the pair convinced Keno that he had ownership of the historic car.
The vehicle was given a new lease of life in 1970 when it was purchased by Ron Keno of Mohawk, New York for $300. The antiques dealer was eventually put in touch with Franz Spogler, a former Nazi whose job it had been to drive Petacci and Mussolini towards the end of the war.
In late 1978 the partially restored Alfa Romeo was sold by Keno to collector Donnie Morton, of Connecticut, who ultimately passed it to the Imperial Palace Auto Collection. Staff restored and displayed it as part of their holdings of rare automobiles for the next two decades, until it was sold to another long-term owner in 1999.
A no-expenses-spared restoration with Garage Bonfanti followed. The work, which went so far as to recreate replicas of the original dashboard switchgear, reportedly took two years and cost a staggering €500,000 (roughly $625,000 in 2004).
The 1939 Alfa Romeo 6C2500 achieved a high bid of €1.8 million ($2.1 million), but failed to meet its reserve price.