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Layne Christensen Co  (LAYN)
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    Sector  Capital Goods    Industry Construction Services
 

Layne Christensen Co's Customers Performance

LAYN

 
LAYN's Source of Revenues Layne Christensen Co's Customers have recorded an advance in their cost of revenue by 8.11 % in the 1 quarter 2018 year on year, sequentially costs of revenue were trimmed by -21.92 %, for the same period Layne Christensen Co recorded revenue increase by 2.73 % year on year, sequentially revenue grew by 3.73 %.

List of LAYN Customers




Layne Christensen Co's Customers have recorded an advance in their cost of revenue by 8.11 % in the 1 quarter 2018 year on year, sequentially costs of revenue were trimmed by -21.92 %, for the same period Layne Christensen Co recorded revenue increase by 2.73 % year on year, sequentially revenue grew by 3.73 %.

List of LAYN Customers


   
Customers Net Income grew in Q1 by Customers Net margin grew to
30.19 % 9.22 %



Layne Christensen Co's Customers, Q1 2018 Revenue Growth By Industry
Customers in Chemical Manufacturing Industry      12.62 %
Customers in Metal Mining Industry      31.58 %
Customers in Construction Raw Materials Industry -4.1 %   
Customers in Miscellaneous Manufacturing Industry      0.16 %
Customers in Oil And Gas Production Industry      29.54 %
Customers in Oil & Gas Integrated Operations Industry -55.78 %   
Customers in Oil Well Services & Equipment Industry -33.93 %   
Customers in Property & Casualty Insurance Industry      8.52 %
Customers in Real Estate Investment Trusts Industry      16.76 %
Customers in Professional Services Industry      6.24 %
Customers in Natural Gas Utilities Industry      5.03 %
Customers in Water Supply Industry      2.86 %
     
• Customers Valuation • Segment Rev. Growth • Segment Inc. Growth • Customers Mgmt. Effect.


Layne Christensen Co's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers


In Water Resources, our customers are typically government agencies and local operations of agricultural and industrial businesses. The term “government agencies” includes federal, state and local entities.


In the drilling of new water wells, we target customers that require compliance with detailed and demanding specifications and regulations and that often require bonding and insurance, areas in which we believe we often have competitive advantages.


Water infrastructure demand is driven by the need to provide and protect one of earth’s most essential resources, water, which is drawn from the earth for drinking, irrigation and industrial use. Main drivers for water supply and treatment include shifting demographics and urban sprawl, deteriorating water quality and infrastructure that supplies our water, increasing water demand from industrial expansion, stricter regulation and new technology that allows us to achieve new standards of quality. Well and pump rehabilitation demand depends on the age and application of the equipment, the quality of material and workmanship applied in the original well construction and changes in depth and quality of the groundwater. Rehabilitation work is often required on an emergency basis or within a relatively short period of time after a performance decline is recognized. Scheduling flexibility and a broad national footprint combined with technical expertise and equipment are critical for a repair and maintenance service provider. Like the water well drilling market, the market for rehabilitation is highly fragmented. The demand for well and pump rehabilitation in the public market is highly influenced by municipal budgets.


Injection well, a device that places fluid deep underground into porous rock formations, has seen its market demand driven by new regulations and the need to economically dispose of waste associated with municipal and industrial water treatment.


Demand for water solutions will grow as government agencies, industry and agriculture compete for increasingly limited water resources. The combination of tightening regulations and water scarcity has resulted in increasingly sophisticated water consumers, and this in turn has created opportunities for the introduction of long-term sustainable methods and technologies such as aquifer recharge, water re-use, injection wells and zero-liquid discharge treatment systems.


As demographic shifts occur to more water-challenged areas and the number and allowable level of regulated contaminants and impurities becomes stricter, the demand for water recycling (re-use) and conservation services, as well as new specialized treatment media and filtration methods, is expected to remain strong.


Many of the drivers for sewer rehabilitation demand are largely a function of deteriorating urban infrastructure compounded by population growth, as well as deteriorating water quality and infrastructure that supplies our water. Additionally, federal and state agencies are forcing municipalities and industry to address infiltration of groundwater into damaged or leaking sewer lines, enforcing stricter regulation and new technology that motivates us to achieve new standards of quality.

Inliner customers are typically municipalities and local operations of industrial businesses.


The geographic reach of the Inliner installation group stretches from the east coast westward to the Rocky Mountains. Felt based sales through Liner Products continued to be predominantly U.S. based. Fiberglass/UV based sales were all U.S. generated.

In Heavy Civil, customers are typically government agencies and local operations of industrial businesses. Continued population growth in water-challenged regions and more stringent regulatory requirements lead to an increased need to conserve water resources and control contaminants and impurities. The combination of tightening regulations and water scarcity has resulted in increasingly sophisticated water consumers, and this in turn has created opportunities for the introduction of long-term sustainable methods and technology, such as zero-liquid discharge treatment systems construction implementation. Heavy Civil operates in most areas of the U.S.

Geoconstruction customers are typically government agencies, local operations of industrial businesses and heavy civil general contractors. Contracts are awarded following a competitive bidding process. Contracts have involved large projects which at times can be delayed by the project owner or the general contractor due to various factors, including funding and the local political environment.

Mineral Services customers are major gold and copper producers and to a lesser extent, other base metal producers. Mineral Services’ largest customers are multi-national corporations headquartered in the U.S., Australia, Brazil, Europe and Canada. Work for gold mining customers generates approximately half of the business in Mineral Services. The success of Mineral Services is closely tied to global commodity prices and demand for our global mining customers’ products. Operating markets are in the western U.S., Mexico, Australia, Brazil and Africa. Layne also has ownership interests in foreign affiliates operating in Latin America that form Layne’s presence in this market. See Item 1A, Risk Factors for a discussion of the risks associated with operating in these foreign countries.


Demand for mineral exploration drilling is driven by the need to identify, define and develop underground base and precious mineral deposits. Factors influencing the demand for mineral-related drilling services include volatility in commodity prices, growth in the economies of developing countries, international political conditions, inflation, foreign exchange levels, the economic feasibility of mineral exploration and production, the discovery rate of new mineral reserves and the ability of mining companies to access capital for their activities.
Global consumption of raw materials has been driven by the rapid industrialization and urbanization of countries such as China, India, Brazil and Russia. Development in these countries had generated significant demand as their populations consume increased amounts of base and precious metals for housing, automobiles, electronics and other durable and consumer items. The recent economic slowdowns have impacted this demand.


The mineral exploration market is dependent on financial and credit markets being readily available to fund drilling and mining programs. In addition, mining companies’ ability to seek cash for their operations through other avenues which traditionally have been available to them is dependent on market pricing trends for base and precious metals.


Mining companies are focusing efforts on expanding existing products and lowering the cost of production. Mining service companies with global operating expertise and scale should be well positioned once demand increases. Technological advancements in drilling and processing allow development of mineral resources previously regarded as uneconomical and should benefit the largest drilling services companies that are leading technical innovation in the mineral exploration marketplace.

Energy Service’s current customers are mainly located with the oil and gas companies in the Permian Basin of Texas. Energy Services executes master service agreements with customers. This industry is a cyclical industry with levels of activity that are significantly affected by the levels and volatility of oil and gas prices.

Layne identifies potential projects from a variety of sources. After determining which projects are available, Layne makes a decision on which projects to pursue based on factors such as project size, duration, availability of personnel, current backlog, profitability expectations, type of contract, prior experience, source of project funding and geographic location.
Contracts are usually awarded through a competitive bid process. Layne executes its contracts through a variety of methods, including cost-plus, fixed-price, day rate, unit price or some combination of these methods. Customers may consider price, technical capabilities of equipment and personnel, safety record and reputation.


Fixed-price contracts are generally used in competitively bid public civil and specialty contracts. These contracts commit the contractor to provide all of the resources required to complete a project for a fixed sum. Usually fixed-price contracts transfer more risk to the contractor.


Most of Layne’s contract revenues and costs are recognized using the percentage of completion method. For each contract, Layne regularly reviews contract price and cost estimates as the work progresses and reflect adjustments in profit proportionate to the percentage of completion of the related project in the period when we revise those estimates. To the extent that these adjustments result in a reduction or elimination of previously reported profits with respect to a project, Layne would recognize a charge against current earnings which could be material.

 


Layne Christensen Co's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers


In Water Resources, our customers are typically government agencies and local operations of agricultural and industrial businesses. The term “government agencies” includes federal, state and local entities.


In the drilling of new water wells, we target customers that require compliance with detailed and demanding specifications and regulations and that often require bonding and insurance, areas in which we believe we often have competitive advantages.


Water infrastructure demand is driven by the need to provide and protect one of earth’s most essential resources, water, which is drawn from the earth for drinking, irrigation and industrial use. Main drivers for water supply and treatment include shifting demographics and urban sprawl, deteriorating water quality and infrastructure that supplies our water, increasing water demand from industrial expansion, stricter regulation and new technology that allows us to achieve new standards of quality. Well and pump rehabilitation demand depends on the age and application of the equipment, the quality of material and workmanship applied in the original well construction and changes in depth and quality of the groundwater. Rehabilitation work is often required on an emergency basis or within a relatively short period of time after a performance decline is recognized. Scheduling flexibility and a broad national footprint combined with technical expertise and equipment are critical for a repair and maintenance service provider. Like the water well drilling market, the market for rehabilitation is highly fragmented. The demand for well and pump rehabilitation in the public market is highly influenced by municipal budgets.


Injection well, a device that places fluid deep underground into porous rock formations, has seen its market demand driven by new regulations and the need to economically dispose of waste associated with municipal and industrial water treatment.


Demand for water solutions will grow as government agencies, industry and agriculture compete for increasingly limited water resources. The combination of tightening regulations and water scarcity has resulted in increasingly sophisticated water consumers, and this in turn has created opportunities for the introduction of long-term sustainable methods and technologies such as aquifer recharge, water re-use, injection wells and zero-liquid discharge treatment systems.


As demographic shifts occur to more water-challenged areas and the number and allowable level of regulated contaminants and impurities becomes stricter, the demand for water recycling (re-use) and conservation services, as well as new specialized treatment media and filtration methods, is expected to remain strong.


Many of the drivers for sewer rehabilitation demand are largely a function of deteriorating urban infrastructure compounded by population growth, as well as deteriorating water quality and infrastructure that supplies our water. Additionally, federal and state agencies are forcing municipalities and industry to address infiltration of groundwater into damaged or leaking sewer lines, enforcing stricter regulation and new technology that motivates us to achieve new standards of quality.

Inliner customers are typically municipalities and local operations of industrial businesses.


The geographic reach of the Inliner installation group stretches from the east coast westward to the Rocky Mountains. Felt based sales through Liner Products continued to be predominantly U.S. based. Fiberglass/UV based sales were all U.S. generated.

In Heavy Civil, customers are typically government agencies and local operations of industrial businesses. Continued population growth in water-challenged regions and more stringent regulatory requirements lead to an increased need to conserve water resources and control contaminants and impurities. The combination of tightening regulations and water scarcity has resulted in increasingly sophisticated water consumers, and this in turn has created opportunities for the introduction of long-term sustainable methods and technology, such as zero-liquid discharge treatment systems construction implementation. Heavy Civil operates in most areas of the U.S.

Geoconstruction customers are typically government agencies, local operations of industrial businesses and heavy civil general contractors. Contracts are awarded following a competitive bidding process. Contracts have involved large projects which at times can be delayed by the project owner or the general contractor due to various factors, including funding and the local political environment.

Mineral Services customers are major gold and copper producers and to a lesser extent, other base metal producers. Mineral Services’ largest customers are multi-national corporations headquartered in the U.S., Australia, Brazil, Europe and Canada. Work for gold mining customers generates approximately half of the business in Mineral Services. The success of Mineral Services is closely tied to global commodity prices and demand for our global mining customers’ products. Operating markets are in the western U.S., Mexico, Australia, Brazil and Africa. Layne also has ownership interests in foreign affiliates operating in Latin America that form Layne’s presence in this market. See Item 1A, Risk Factors for a discussion of the risks associated with operating in these foreign countries.


Demand for mineral exploration drilling is driven by the need to identify, define and develop underground base and precious mineral deposits. Factors influencing the demand for mineral-related drilling services include volatility in commodity prices, growth in the economies of developing countries, international political conditions, inflation, foreign exchange levels, the economic feasibility of mineral exploration and production, the discovery rate of new mineral reserves and the ability of mining companies to access capital for their activities.
Global consumption of raw materials has been driven by the rapid industrialization and urbanization of countries such as China, India, Brazil and Russia. Development in these countries had generated significant demand as their populations consume increased amounts of base and precious metals for housing, automobiles, electronics and other durable and consumer items. The recent economic slowdowns have impacted this demand.


The mineral exploration market is dependent on financial and credit markets being readily available to fund drilling and mining programs. In addition, mining companies’ ability to seek cash for their operations through other avenues which traditionally have been available to them is dependent on market pricing trends for base and precious metals.


Mining companies are focusing efforts on expanding existing products and lowering the cost of production. Mining service companies with global operating expertise and scale should be well positioned once demand increases. Technological advancements in drilling and processing allow development of mineral resources previously regarded as uneconomical and should benefit the largest drilling services companies that are leading technical innovation in the mineral exploration marketplace.

Energy Service’s current customers are mainly located with the oil and gas companies in the Permian Basin of Texas. Energy Services executes master service agreements with customers. This industry is a cyclical industry with levels of activity that are significantly affected by the levels and volatility of oil and gas prices.

Layne identifies potential projects from a variety of sources. After determining which projects are available, Layne makes a decision on which projects to pursue based on factors such as project size, duration, availability of personnel, current backlog, profitability expectations, type of contract, prior experience, source of project funding and geographic location.
Contracts are usually awarded through a competitive bid process. Layne executes its contracts through a variety of methods, including cost-plus, fixed-price, day rate, unit price or some combination of these methods. Customers may consider price, technical capabilities of equipment and personnel, safety record and reputation.


Fixed-price contracts are generally used in competitively bid public civil and specialty contracts. These contracts commit the contractor to provide all of the resources required to complete a project for a fixed sum. Usually fixed-price contracts transfer more risk to the contractor.


Most of Layne’s contract revenues and costs are recognized using the percentage of completion method. For each contract, Layne regularly reviews contract price and cost estimates as the work progresses and reflect adjustments in profit proportionate to the percentage of completion of the related project in the period when we revise those estimates. To the extent that these adjustments result in a reduction or elimination of previously reported profits with respect to a project, Layne would recognize a charge against current earnings which could be material.

 





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LAYN's vs. Customers, Data

(Revenue and Income for Trailing 12 Months, in Millions of $, except Employees)



COMPANY NAME TICKER MARKET CAP REVENUES INCOME EMPLOYEES
Layne Christensen Co LAYN 326 479 -2 3,380
Middlesex Water Co MSEX 919 136 31 282
Pure Cycle Corp PCYO 237 7 0 7
American Water Works Company, Inc. AWK 16,762 3,411 452 6,400
California Water Service Group CWT 2,271 705 59 1,105
American States Water Co AWR 2,413 430 63 707
Artesian Resources Corporation ARTNA 323 120 15 237
Sjw Group SJW 1,211 382 49 395
Cadiz Inc CDZI 247 0 -34 10
York Water Co YORW 420 47 12 106
Aqua America Inc WTR 6,078 836 250 1,617
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION PD 0 0 0 0
Anadarko Petroleum Corp APC 24,335 12,962 1,657 6,100
Apache Corp APA 12,355 6,799 1,098 4,950
Conocophillips COP 80 37,102 6,025 19,100
Devon Energy Corp DVN 13,897 13,188 -440 6,600
EL PASO CORP EP 0 0 0 0
Eog Resources Inc EOG 58,767 16,041 4,957 3,000
Exxon Mobil Corp XOM 311,957 263,843 22,926 75,300
Marathon Oil Corp MRO 13,669 6,199 678 3,359
Occidental Petroleum Corp OXY 51,344 16,554 3,922 11,700
PEOPLES ENERGY CORPORATION PGL 0 0 0 0
Williams Companies Inc WMB 27,100 8,710 2,361 6,742
XTO Energy Inc. XTO 0 0 0 0
Dow Chemical Co DOW 0 60,479 1,239 53,000
Chevron Corp CVX 219,302 161,603 14,255 64,700
Broadridge Financial Solutions, Inc. BR 12,127 4,378 455 0
Murphy Oil Corp MUR 4,900 2,466 21 1,712
Range Resources Corp RRC 2,855 2,958 153 990
Questar Gas Co STR 0 948 75 1,745
Denbury Resources Inc. DNR 1,027 1,462 275 1,523
Eqt Corp EQT 5,497 4,776 134 1,750
Pioneer Natural Resources Co PXD 24,778 7,634 1,508 4,075
Noble Energy Inc NBL 11,321 4,619 -659 2,527
Cabot Oil & Gas Corp COG 11,352 1,872 238 691
Southwestern Energy Co SWN 1,617 3,746 945 2,781
Freeport-mcmoran Inc FCX 18,312 19,985 3,725 35,000
Chesapeake Energy Corporation CHK 2,706 10,158 1,992 5,500
Loews Corp L 15,058 14,406 1,333 17,510
Hess Corp HES 15,542 6,020 -2,784 3,045
Oneok Inc OKE 26,214 13,249 927 2,269
Newfield Exploration Co NFX 3,733 2,479 524 1,331
Qep Resources, Inc. QEP 2,133 1,805 197 765
Newmont Mining Corp NEM 17,062 7,140 -129 13,700
Oil-dri Corp Of America ODC 203 265 6 797
Century Cobalt Corp. FASV 1 0 0 1
Intrepid Potash, Inc. IPI 418 158 3 494
Martin Marietta Materials Inc MLM 11,410 3,924 681 8,111
Athena Silver Corporation AHNR 2 0 0 1
Coeur Mining, Inc. CDE 823 703 -61 2,087
I-minerals Inc IMAHF 8 0 -3 5
Li3 Energy, Inc. LIEG 11 0 -2 2
Mines Management Inc MGN 0 0 0 6
Mesabi Trust MSB 379 45 44 1
Standard Metals Processing, Inc. SMPR 7 0 -1 1
Silver Bull Resources, Inc. SVBL 25 0 -3 3
Stillwater Mining Co SWC 0 0 0 1,432
Valmie Resources, Inc. VMRI 0 0 0 1
Altex Industries Inc ALTX 1 0 0 1
Amazing Energy Oil & Gas, Co. AMAZ 21 0 -5 6
Antero Resources Corp AR 3,431 4,116 465 528
Arete Industries Inc ARET 1 1 -4 1
Approach Resources Inc AREX 102 120 25 100
Abraxas Petroleum Corp AXAS 225 143 -2 109
Bill Barrett Corporation BBG 403 253 -138 111
Breitburn Energy Partners Lp BBEP 0 579 -892 671
Petrolia Energy Corp BBLS 14 0 -3 7
Bonanza Creek Energy, Inc. BCEI 510 244 -7 231
Bakken Resources Inc BKKN 5 2 -1 1
Freedom Holding Corp. BMBM 5 0 3 310
Barnwell Industries Inc BRN 11 9 -1 29
Breezer Ventures Inc. BRZV 0 0 0 1
Black Stone Minerals, L.p. BSM 1,752 459 151 7
Centennial Resource Development, Inc. CDEV 3,719 835 213 57
Cardinal Energy Group, Inc. CEGX 0 -1 -5 4
Cobalt International Energy, Inc. CIE 11 44 -968 111
Citadel Exploration, Inc. COIL 8 1 -2 3
Callon Petroleum Co CPE 1,884 544 167 121
Chaparral Energy, Inc. CPR 0 270 765 343
Carbon Energy Corp CRBO 58 30 2 55
California Resources Corp CRC 1,097 2,441 -98 1,450
Carrizo Oil & Gas Inc CRZO 1,116 1,039 120 227
Comstock Resources Inc CRK 96 274 -143 117
Concho Resources Inc CXO 23,666 3,864 1,040 1,085
Daybreak Oil & Gas, Inc. DBRM 1 1 -2 6
Discovery Energy Corp. DENR 49 0 7 1
Dorchester Minerals, L.p. DMLP 552 95 49 24
Encana Corp ECA 6,733 4,760 -190 2,200
Eclipse Resources Corp ECR 345 436 -28 138
Energen Corp EGN 7,031 1,194 423 390
Vaalco Energy Inc EGY 118 94 91 104
Empire Petroleum Corporation EMPR 2 0 -1 1
Ageagle Aerial Systems Inc. ENRJ 2 0 -6 10
Ep Energy Llc EPE 203 1,069 -158 502
Evolution Petroleum Corp EPM 255 45 23 5
Erin Energy Corp. ERN 351 94 -190 74
Earthstone Energy Inc ESTE 188 160 20 48
Harvest Oil & Gas Corp. EVEP 0 237 -99 7
Enxnet Inc EXNT 2 0 0 1
Energy Xxi Gulf Coast, Inc. EXXI 130 467 -319 237
Diamondback Energy, Inc. FANG 10,563 2,769 768 158
Fieldpoint Petroleum Corp FPP 2 2 1 3
New Concept Energy, Inc. GBR 4 1 -3 41
Goodrich Petroleum Corp GDP 199 65 -8 43
Gulfport Energy Corp GPOR 1,603 1,337 453 241
Gulfslope Energy, Inc. GSPE 57 0 -3 7
Gastar Exploration Inc. GST 12 70 -93 45
Gran Tierra Energy Inc. GTE 1,074 431 73 387
Hyperdynamics Corp HDYN 1 0 -22 16
Halcon Resources Corp HK 302 192 -194 245
Houston American Energy Corp HUSA 13 2 -1 3
Infinity Energy Resources, Inc IFNY 0 0 -2 2
Isramco Inc ISRL 302 80 -20 170
Jones Energy, Inc. JONE 2 237 -58 90
Kosmos Energy Ltd. KOS 2,059 773 -402 270
Legacy Reserves Lp LGCY 133 476 -121 328
Lilis Energy, Inc. LLEX 159 64 -64 19
Lonestar Resources Us Inc. LONE 119 175 -74 44
Laredo Petroleum, Inc. LPI 903 1,131 584 324
Laredo Oil, Inc. LRDC 3 9 0 70
Mid-con Energy Partners, Lp MCEP 33 42 -29 1
Contango Oil & Gas Company MCF 98 82 -93 67
Amplify Energy Corp MEMP 0 305 -519 289
Midstates Petroleum Company, Inc. MPO 250 192 -106 124
Matador Resources Co MTDR 2,252 682 179 165
Mexco Energy Corp MXC 7 3 0 3
New Century Resources Corp NCRC 0 0 0 1
Northern Minerals & Exploration Ltd. NMEX 3 0 -1 1
Northern Oil & Gas, Inc. NOG 845 277 -91 19
Oasis Petroleum Inc. OAS 2,145 1,953 -118 477
Viva Entertainment Group Inc. OTTV 490 0 6 4
Pdc Energy, Inc. PDCE 2,217 866 -379 395
Parsley Energy, Inc. PE 5,359 1,675 426 298
Pedevco Corp PED 23 4 36 6
Panhandle Oil & Gas Inc PHX 272 45 15 21
Park Place Energy Inc. PKPL 6 5 -3 1
Primeenergy Corp PNRG 234 110 28 155
Petroquest Energy Inc PQ 15 102 -5 64
Petroshare Corp. PRHR 21 15 -9 7
Petrogas Co PTCO 5 0 0 1
Ring Energy, Inc. REI 383 116 12 30
Resolute Energy Corp REN 715 480 -32 206
Rex Energy Corp REXX 3 218 -137 104
Royale Energy Funds, Inc. ROYL 18 1 -2 11
Rsp Permian, Inc. RSPP 7,572 910 283 115
Sandridge Energy Inc SD 237 406 -1,274 509
Silverbow Resources, Inc. SFY 0 217 43 151
Stone Energy Corp SGY 710 378 -383 241
Sm Energy Co SM 2,370 2,013 172 607
Sanchez Energy Corp SN 29 1,098 -51 235
Sustainable Projects Group Inc. SPGX 27 0 -1 1
Spindletop Oil & Gas Co. SPND 25 7 0 23
Samson Oil & Gas Ltd SSN 1,172 -2 -3 12
Src Energy Inc. SYRG 0 594 229 96
Transatlantic Petroleum Ltd. TAT 58 66 -20 169
Tengasco Inc TGC 10 6 2 14
Tiger Oil & Energy, Inc. TGRO 0 0 -2 2
Torchlight Energy Resources Inc TRCH 73 1 -2 4
Uniti Group Inc. UNIT 3,309 986 28 0
Ultra Petroleum Corp. UPL 196 867 141 166
Us Energy Corp USEG 11 6 -1 2
Premier Product Group, Inc. VHMC 0 0 0 2
Viper Energy Partners Lp VNOM 1,478 248 264 1
Vanguard Natural Resources, Inc. VNR 0 262 -629 357
Victory Oilfield Tech, Inc. VYEY 8 0 -20 2
Whiting Petroleum Corp WLL 2,737 2,083 -660 850
Wpx Energy, Inc. WPX 5,419 1,526 -241 650
Wildhorse Resource Development Corp WRD 1,874 884 -106 85
W&t Offshore Inc WTI 811 566 133 302
West Texas Resources, Inc. WTXR 4 0 0 1
Exco Resources Inc XCO 15 357 -285 183
Cimarex Energy Co XEC 7,108 2,266 650 925
Extraction Oil & Gas, Inc. XOG 870 1,107 -9 161
Yuma Energy, Inc. YUMA 3 23 -16 30
Zion Oil & Gas Inc ZN 28 0 -7 23
Camber Energy, Inc. CEI 83 7 4 10
Par Pacific Holdings, Inc. PARR 744 3,195 45 863
Rosehill Resources Inc. ROSE 20 164 441 4
Reserve Petroleum Co RSRV 30 8 2 8
Atlas Growth Partners, L.p. AGP 0 8 -3 389
Calumet Specialty Products Partners, L.p. CLMT 248 3,594 -138 2,000
Imperial Oil Ltd IMO 0 31,811 353 5,600
Rice Energy Operating Llc RICE 6,408 1,441 21 467
Trecora Resources TREC 218 279 17 310
Deep Down, Inc. DPDW 11 17 -1 59
Fortem Resources Inc. FTMR 305 0 -1 2
Alpha Energy Inc ALPHA 0 0 -1 4
SUBTOTAL 1,084,428 821,057 68,433 405,298


     
       
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