Skip to Content
1-16-2009 @ 10:21AM
I think the best way to interpret the business model is to try an example.Lets say that 100 people sign up for this service, and they pay the company $6 each for the month of february. They now have $600 to invest. Lets say they have some lucrative form of investment and they can earn a 10% on that money. At the end of the month, they have $660. Now they have to give $600 back to the people that ponied up. And they have to pay additional money to those that experienced downtime. But as long as the additional money does not exceed their $60 profit (from the investment), they come out on top.Does that clear it up at all?If you are on a server with a greater chance of downtime, your monthly fee is higher. This is because they need to make more interest on their investment in order to cover the payout they will likely have to pay you.
First time? A confirmation email will be sent to you after submitting.
Members enter your username and password.
Enter your AOL or AIM screenname and password.
Please keep your comments relevant to this blog entry. Email addresses are never displayed, but they are required to confirm your comments.
When you enter your name and email address, you'll be sent a link to confirm your comment, and a password. To leave another comment, just use that password.
To create a live link, simply type the URL (including http://) or email address and we will make it a live link for you. You can put up to 3 URLs in your comments. Line breaks and paragraphs are automatically converted — no need to use <p> or <br /> tags.