My69z, you have asked the most pressing question, although perhaps not the most important.  But we take things as they come, so the answer to your question is that right now, ORT has enough money.  Of course it would be more comfortable to have more money in the bank, but I'm very pleased that management has initiated a program of severe austerity right now, to minimize the burn rate.  And I'm very glad that management has not jumped in and tried to raise capital by issuing shares when the share price is so low... we know there will be dilution, but they know that if they further de-risk the project before they go to markets, they minimize the dilution.  And they have at least considered other options like borrowing, issuing shares to creditors, government assistance, and probably lots more... that's proof that someone is thinking further ahead than just  today and Monday.  And they have a very detailed plan to solve the purity/production volume issue.  They've identified the source of the problem and found the supplier to solve it for them.  Do we really think for a moment that they just asked the first calcinator distributor in the yellow pages to, "make us a calcinator and we hope it will work".  They went to the best maker of calcinators in the world, and I'm pretty sure that they gave them specs, and that in one way or another, the spec would have been written in language that says that 3 to 5 tpd of 5N+ HPA is to come out of the end of the process... and I'm pretty sure that the supplier didn't just say "let's try".  I'm betting they have guaranteed that the contact impurities which are now limiting us to 4N+ will be eliminated sufficiently that the equipment can produce 5N+ at 3 to 5 tpd.  Really, did you think they would just roll the dice on this?  Don't you think they know that the company is on the line?  The markets may not impute a lot of business sense to management, but we who have followed the process should be able to believe in these fundamental and logical premises.