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logical buyer
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[Eek!]

[ February 26, 2006, 15:44: Message edited by: logical buyer ]

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logical buyer
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[Wink]

[ February 26, 2006, 15:45: Message edited by: logical buyer ]

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logical buyer
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CNES Entire Network Product Line FCC Approved
ConectiSys Corporation (OTC BB: CNES), a developer of automatic meter reading technologies, announced today that the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has certified and issued Grant IDENTIFIER: SNKHNET50BS8 for its 8C-BaseStation; one of three grants issued representing the entire network equipment for commercialization and sales. View FCC IDENTIFIER: SNKHNET50BS8 (http://www.conectisys.com/H-Net/H-Net_Index/FCC_Approvals/8CH_BaseStation_Grant.pdf)

H-Net(TM) Networks and products have been designed exclusively for the Electric Utility Industry. When you combined the above FCC Grants, on a free public band, the results are a unique wireless technology that employs a robust plug and play machine to machine, neuron driven data encrypted commercial communicator ready for commercial release and sales in the US, Canada and South America.

H-Net(TM) core is a unique proprietary architecture that allows for two-way communications between our advanced MeterSystem and the C-NES(TM) Network Operation Center. The wireless H-Net(TM) Network architecture employs peer-to-peer communications for up to 7,500 points of information per data collector. The NOC displays real-time consumption data, 4 times an hour, 24 hours a day, via the Internet at traditional cost; all within a wireless, tower-less private network.

In Further News

The next major step in the Company's evolution is to acquire state and local licensing for Meter Data Management Agent Certification. This is to include requirements for disaster recovery. The combined archive centers will include the ConectiSys daily operations, laboratory and sales offices in support of our wireless AMR networks; providing on demand client and energy consumer integrated services.

The company has experienced some delays but looks forward to moving into its new location in February to complete the MDMA approval process. Read more on this topic in our next monthly report scheduled for release March 7th. Apply to receive the ConectiSys Monthly Reports at ConectiSys Corporation (http://www.conectisys.com/Monthly_Reports.htm)

Safe Harbor Statement under the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995: The statements contained herein that are not historical are forward-looking statements that are subject to risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed in the forward-looking statements including, but not limited to, certain delays beyond the Company's control including, but not limited to, market acceptance of new technologies or products, delays in certification by the Federal Communications Commission of the Company's H-Net(TM) wireless metering system or its H-Net(TM) Base Station unit, or the failure to obtain those certifications, and other risks detailed from time to time in the Company's periodic reports and other filings with the Securities & Exchange Commission.

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logical buyer
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HOT OFF THE PRESS...LA TIMES...TODAY

CNES and partner PG&E

http://www.latimes.com/business/la-fi-meters6feb06,0,4156350.story?coll=la-home-headlines

THE STATE
New Power Meters Show Users the Money
Two utilities plan to let customers see the price of electricity in real time and control their costs.
By Marc Lifsher, Times Staff Writer


Kieran Wong likes flexing his power.

Two years ago, the 42-year-old furniture salesman had an "advanced" electricity meter installed in his Valencia home as part of a pilot project designed to see whether the high-tech devices could help customers save power.

As far as Wong is concerned, it worked. On hot summer afternoons in the Santa Clarita Valley — when power prices are at their highest — the meter and a "smart" thermostat that displayed real-time electricity prices helped Wong reduce power consumption and cut his monthly bill by almost 30%, from about $70 to $50.

"I could plan my cost and usage instead of guessing," he said. "I could see where I was using too much energy and reduce it."

Wong's enthusiasm is shared by California regulators and two of the state's biggest utilities. Pacific Gas & Electric Co. and San Diego Gas & Electric Co. plan to spend $2 billion over the next several years installing millions of the advanced meters in homes across the Golden State. Customers can expect a small hike in electricity rates to pay for the program.

The meters are actually mini-computers that communicate with a utility's central data center, providing real-time information on how much electricity a customer is using and when it's being used.

Data provided by the meters enable utilities to offer voluntary "variable pricing" plans. Under the plans, customers are charged more for power used during peak periods such as weekday afternoons when electricity supplies are tight and prices are high, and less at night and on weekends, when demand and prices are lower.

The goal is to alleviate the state's power crunch by giving customers a financial reward for running their dishwashers at night — or dinging them for jacking up the air conditioning on hot afternoons.

There's a bonus for utilities: They currently employ thousands of meter readers who periodically slip into backyards to manually record customers' electricity use — jobs that would go the way of the milkman if advanced metering became universal.

"I always knew this was coming. Technology has pretty much taken over," said Mike Boyle, a PG&E worker who says he reads as many as 1,300 meters a day in Vacaville, northeast of San Francisco.

Like the Flex Your Power program the state launched during the 2000-01 energy crisis, advanced metering relies on consumers to voluntarily reduce the amount of electricity they use. But regulators hope variable pricing will promote conservation in a state where rolling blackouts remain a threat.

Similar schemes have cut power consumption and costs in Pennsylvania, Florida, Sweden and elsewhere, said California Energy Commission member Arthur Rosenfield. The energy commission thinks the program could cut energy use in California by 1% on peak summer days, when the danger of blackouts is greatest. In addition, the program would reduce the hidden subsidy that residents of the state's cooler coastal regions pay to support the energy needs of the fast-growing interior valley and high desert regions, he said.

In the state-sponsored pilot project, high-tech meters were installed in 2,500 homes and the customers were billed under a variety of variable-pricing plans. Electricity use fell by an average of 13%.

"The old straw that electricity demand [isn't affected by price] is not true at all," said Roger Levy, a consultant with the energy commission.

The pilot project made a believer out of Robert Birkmaier, a PG&E customer who runs a contracting business from his five-bedroom home in Merced. Birkmaier was able to cut his electricity bill by 25% even while battling the San Joaquin Valley's torrid summer heat.

"I got to be a little smart," he said. "If I know it's going to be hot, I close up the windows and the house at 10 or 11 [in the morning] and stay fairly comfortable until 3 or 4 p.m. I don't turn on the air conditioner until 7," when rates drop.

Birkmaier said he didn't mind paying extra to run his air conditioner a little earlier on occasion. "If I have a dinner party going and guests are coming for dinner, I bite the bullet and flip on the air conditioner."

Participants in the pilot program who were provided with "smart" electronic thermostats in addition to advanced meters enjoyed even greater control over their kilowatts.

Kathy Chomuk, who lives in Valencia with her husband and son in a 2,400-square-foot house, said the thermostat provided pricing information that helped her manage her household budget and her chores.

One afternoon, the 43-year-old legal secretary recalled, she planned to do a load of laundry. But first she checked her thermostat.

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logical buyer
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PAGE TWO

New Power Meters Show Users the Money

Page 2 of 2

"Rates were about 26 cents [per kilowatt-hour], so I said, 'Forget it,' " Chomuk said. The clothes were washed a few hours later, when the rate dropped to 9 cents.

Armed with the pilot project results, PG&E will begin installing 5 million advanced meters this fall in Northern and Central California. In Orange and San Diego counties, SDG&E is moving ahead with plans to put 1.3 million new electric meters in homes and small businesses in 2008 and 2009.

Not everyone is convinced that the average ratepayer really wants to micromanage energy consumption.

"People don't spend every waking moment thinking about the average cost of electricity," said Marc Joseph, an attorney with the meter readers' union.

And even if they did, skeptics say, energy conservation wouldn't necessarily follow.

"If I'm a residential customer and it's hot outside, I've got to run my air conditioner," said Bob Finkelstein, executive director of the Utility Reform Network, a ratepayer advocacy group known as TURN.

"I'm not going to go home and unplug my refrigerator from 4 to 7 p.m."

In filings with the state Public Utilities Commission, which sponsored the pilot program, TURN contends that PG&E overestimated the benefits and underestimated the costs of the utility's advanced meter proposal.

Advanced meters cost about $100 each, and PG&E said it would recover its initial investment by raising residential and small-business electricity rates by an average of 1.1%. Buying — and paying for — smart thermostats would be left up to the customers.

The meters should quickly pay for themselves and lead to lower rates over time, said Jana Corey, PG&E's advanced metering project manager.

The utility expects to recover most of the $1.6-billion cost of the program by eliminating its 900 meter readers and by shrinking other operational costs. Other cost savings made possible by the advanced meters include spotting the exact location of outages before dispatching line repair crews; reducing power theft; and giving customers more accurate billing statements. In addition, cutting power use would reduce the need to build power plants.

More savings would come from tying about 4,000 natural gas meters into the remote meter network, although gas bills still would be based on a per-unit price for total monthly consumption.

Existing discounts for low-income, elderly and infirm customers would be unaffected by the new pricing.

In contrast to PG&E and SDG&E, the state's third big investor-owned utility is taking a slower approach to advanced metering. Southern California Edison Co., which has more than 4 million residential and small-business customers in the Los Angeles Basin and parts of the coast and Central Valley, says it's waiting to develop even smarter meters and won't shift completely to the new technology until 2013.

Los Angeles' Department of Water and Power, with 1.4 million customers, said it had no plan to install advanced meters.

Edison says it has already made its transmission system more efficient and wouldn't get the same savings as PG&E and SDG&E with the current generation of meters.

"The benefits have to be greater than the costs, and with the existing technology, that's not the case," said Lynda L. Ziegler, Edison's vice president of customer programs and services.

Birkmaier, the Merced resident, might disagree. A little knowledge, he figures, can turn even the most die-hard kilowatt burner into a conservationist.

"Most people are a little ignorant about power," he said. "They get up in the morning and want to shave but don't know where those electrons are coming from.

"But if you sting 'em with more money, they'll start learning."
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The Bigfoot
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ANyone who looks at this site but doesn't look at micro should know...

This bad boy is running big time!

Went from .0005 to .0017 today (240%) on 3.5 BILLION shares traded.

Not saying to invest, but saying put this one on your radar.

Even if this run is over (I don't think so) there will be more coming!

The Bigfoot

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AtHomeDad
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Hey Bigfoot,

I'll have to check it out. It sound good.

Hahahahahaha.
Today look amazin!
Did not get a chance to check all day till now.
WOW!

Hope to see it on the Big Boards real soon
Next M.R. due March 7th

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Veni Vidi Vici

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The Bigfoot
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[Big Grin]

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K2snow
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Based on the numbers, this one has potential to leap out a little more. I would say expect atleast 60% increase in the morning based on the interest that +240% did today with 3.5billion in volume. This pick never seemed to show much resistance all day.

I tried to get in early at .0005 and 6, but my orders would not fill for 5million. Im in, but just a little later.

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The Bigfoot
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Nope,

Slight resistance at .001 but nothing that pushed real hard.

small shake around 12:30 EST but that didn't last long either.

I would say another 60% would not be an unreasonable thing to expect at all.

Long term? The potential is gangbusters. But it is only potential until a couple of things get confirmed officially.

The Bigfoot

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shall143
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CNES,HAS BIG UPSIDE LIKE usxp.
DDSI is another gem brewing.

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shall

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shall143
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Look for a rally into t he close. Looking to close around .0023 - .0025

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shall

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