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What does FBA mean?
FBA means Fullfillment by AmazonIf you are a seller with bulk items, it's advisable you select FBA and Amazon will do everything for you. It's amazing how you can grow your business without doing much work. Just leave it all to Amazon!With FBA, Amazon does the customer service, pick, pack and ship your items! Just send all your items to Amazon that you want to sell and make sure you fill out the correct information at your Amazon seller account to avoid delays in item fulfillment or shipping to your buyers. Keep in mind to input the correct UPC-Unique Product Code, price and condition in the inventory tab of your Amazon seller account. After that, Amazon technically does everything and you can even make grow your product globally.A lot articles and videos are available online just learn how to search you'll know more about this amazing online business. I recommend you select the ones which has the Amazon logo so you are sure you are following the correct information.You may want to check online Amazon office nearest you and start your online business now!Hope this helps!
Are there any startups in the car sales industry?
There are two interesting startups in the Car sales industry, specifically around used cars. I think they have similar but different approaches, which risks and issues around both.Beepi | Buying & selling a car. More than improved. Elevated. is designed as a peer to peer marketplace. When you want to sell a car on Beepi, you fill out a form with mileage and condition and they give you an estimated price, given the details you have self reported. If you agree, they send an inspector out to your home or work and spend about 2 hours inspecting and photographing the car. (including a test drive) They seem very thorough, looking for witness marks on the fender bolts, paint work, and crawling around under the car, looking at suspension, undercarriage, leaks/etc. Then, they make you a firm offer on the car - this is your guaranteed price. They try to sell your car for 30 days - at the end of the 30 days, if your car doesn't sell, they buy it from you at the guaranteed price. If your car does sell, they still pay you the guaranteed price (pocketing anything over that they manage to get - this is how they make their money, I'm assuming.)Very seller friendly approach - you get to keep your car, and don't incur any additional headache meeting with people, negotiating price, dealing with flaky people, etc - I find selling cars to be a nightmare, dealing with lowballers, etc. This service was created for lazy people like me.Shift is another similar service. They are a bit different. Their model is that they make you fill out a form and then they want to call you on the phone and have an inspector come out and take a look at the car. After the inspection and only following the inspection, they give you a guaranteed price. If you agree, they come and pick up your car, and store it in a warehouse, the photograph and advertise it. When someone wants to test drive it for possible purchase, they pre-screen them and deliver the car to them. This is the significant difference for the buyer - Beepi | Buying & selling a car. More than improved. Elevated. doesn't allow you to test drive cars before buying. (although they offer a 10 day money back guarantee, compared to a 7 day money back guarantee from Shift.) However, the big difference for the seller - Shift will split the profit with you - if your guaranteed price is $30,000 and they sell it for $34,000, you get $2000 in addition to the guaranteed price. This sounds friendlier to the seller, but is really just spreading the risk between you. (the price I got from Shift was significantly less than Beepi, although for full disclosure, I did not have Shift come out and actually inspect my car, so their offer may have gotten higher should they have been able to see it.)I'm not affiliated with either company, but I am selling a semi high dollar sports car with a fairly limited target market, at probably the worst possible time to sell it - who wants to buy a convertible roadster (2014 Boxster S) in the dead of winter? I contacted both services and Beepi was by far, the friendlier service. They ended up giving me a much better price for my car, and were significantly more straight forward and easier to deal with. (The information presented was correct to the best of my knowledge as of 1/8/2015 - these companies are both in their infancy so things may change... a lot!) And values of cars are highly volatile and seasonal, so your mileage may vary significantly.As a buyer, I like the Shift model better - I can't imagine buying a car without a test drive. Beepi would probably blacklist you very quickly (as well as having to deal with canceling the financing, etc) if you returned a car. Their suggestion of going and driving a similar model to see if you like it is interesting - sufficient for some, but not all.Both models are interesting from a consumer perspective. I suspect the advantage is being able to undercut traditional dealerships from an overhead point of view, especially Beepi that wouldn't need a physical location or much of one. They will incur additional overhead in transportation costs, but the cost of maintaining inventory for a used car dealership is likely second only to the cost of their actual real estate. Both of those costs could be partially eliminated (Shift wouldn't need prime real estate since no one would be coming to the location - they bring the cars to you and Beepi would only need a location to store transporters, since their "inventory" is all stored at people's houses. )Still, lots of unknowns. The margins on used cars are still relatively thin (since you are essentially facilitating private party sales); we're not talking about 50% margin businesses, so a slow month could be extremely impactful to either business. I doubt there is more than 5% of profit in most used cars transactions. That means they need a significant volume. It will also be interesting to see how the market adapts to different kinds of buying experiences - often times once a buyer is actually at the lot, if the car they were interested doesn't fit for some reason, there are other cars to steer them into, or up-sell them into. Having the transaction done at home means they have more time to reference other resources and less pressure to execute on a decision. There could also be significant repercussions to the money back guarantee and warranties as well - dealerships make a LOT of their money these days on services, and while Beepi and Driveshift won't have that, they also avoid the overhead of actually maintaining a dealership and an inventory, which is where I suspect their profit models are developed from.Definitely interesting and companies to watch!
How much ammo is everyone keeping for each firearm (for example, would it be 500 for each pistol, 1,000 for each rifle, etc)? What are the reasons for your preferred storage amounts?
I am going to begin this discussion by quantifying that I am an NRA certified rifle and pistol instructor AND I live in the free state of Idaho. Therefore, though it is none of anyone’s business about how much ammunition that I maintain, I am not afraid to answer the question.Though I have a sizable collection, they seem to be associated with specific cartridges with a few outliers for variety. Anytime there is a great sale on ammunition, I purchase the maximum allowable sales amount. In addition, I also handload specific cartridges based on cost or obtainable accuracy.The vast majority of my ammunition is .22LR because I like to start off new students with low recoil firearms (rifle or pistol). As we move up to other popular cartridges, I stockpile each of those as expected. The next desirable cartridge is the 9x19mm (9mm Luger or 9mm Parabellum) because of sheer popularity. I burn through countless rounds of these two cartridges. (Note, I call them cartridges or rounds because caliber is merely referring to the bullet diameter.)For rifle, aside from .22LR cartridges, I have .223 Remington and 7.62x39mm because of lower recoil than hunting cartridges. If I can develop techniques with low recoil rounds then as the shooter moves up to higher power cartridges, the techniques will already become habits. That said, several of my rifles are in .308 Winchester.My popular pistol cartridges include: .22LR, 9x19mm, .380 ACP, .45 ACP, .38 Special, .357 magnum, .44 magnum, .40 S&W and 10mm Auto. My popular rifle cartridges include: .22LR, .223 Remington or 5.56x45mm, 7.62x39mm, and .308 Winchester or 7.62x51mm. I would consider low inventory when any of these drop below 1000 rounds. For .22LR, 9x19mm, .223 Remington or 7.62x39mm, my break point is 5000 rounds. Why? Because I go through a significant amount of these popular rounds while instructing students.If you were to look at my ammunition inventory, the 12 gauge target shotgun shells followed by the 20 gauge target shotgun shells would fill my storage by volume. Why? Though I am not yet certified by NRA to teach shotgun, my main “relaxation” sport is trap shooting and dabbling with skeet shooting and sporting clays. The dynamics of shotgun sports is awesome. Aside from developing real world shooting skills such as upland game hunting, there is something to be said about hitting a small clay target launched into the air. I can go through thousands of shells per month with these activities.I also enjoy long distance bench shooting using .308 Winchester and 6.5 Creedmoor. I like to maintain an inventory of around 1000 rounds for .308 Winchester because it is not only my primary hunting round but it matches several of my firearms. For hunting, I use factory ammunition; for target shooting, I enjoy playing with hand loads. As for the 6.5 Creedmoor, I have about 200 rounds of commercial Hornady rounds to use as reference. I like to hand load about 50 to 100 rounds at a time. Then, as my conditions change, I can adjust the specific load. There is something to be said about dropping a bullet on a 2′x2′ steel plate at 1000 yards. Reading the environment and adjusting the scope are the exciting part of the distance shooting sport. Because I am changing things up, I do not like to keep a large inventory of finished cartridges. However, I have thousands of bullets and a several pounds of specific smokeless powders.While I am on the subject of hand loading ammunition, I try to keep my powder choices to a minimum to avoid confusion. However, what powder I have is in several kegs for cost and convenience. I have the raw materials to load several thousands of rounds of ammunition. At this point, as you cringe, I have many other cartridge choices that are much more economical to hand load: .500 S&W magnum, .460 S&W magnum, .45 Colt, .44 Remington magnum, .41 Remington magnum, .357 magnum, .45 ACP, .40 S&W, 10mm Auto and any rifle hunting rounds. Hand loading, in itself is an enjoyable activity. As I mentioned, living in Idaho means that my outdoor shooting season is dampered during the winter months. Hand loading is a great activity to fill those winter months.Going back to the original question, I will maintain at least 1000 rounds of my popular cartridges and at least 5000 rounds of the most popular (.22LR, 9mm, .223/5.56 and 7.62x39mm). Now, using your imagination, and noting that I am an engineer, a safety factor of 2 to 10 is my true minimum . . . and I have never come close to breaching my minimum inventory. I will point out that anything around 100,000 of .22LR is acceptable. :-D