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Corvus Gold PEA Outlines Two Stage Development and Near Term Production Strategy for North Bullfrog Gold Project, Nevada

Highlights Include: Potential Near Term Production, Increased Recovered Gold and Annual Production, Base Case IRR of 26%

VANCOUVER, Dec. 6, 2012 /PRNewswire/ - Corvus Gold Inc. ("Corvus" or the "Company") - (TSX: KOR, OTCQX: CORVF) is pleased to announce the results of an independently prepared Preliminary Economic Assessment ("PEA") for the North Bullfrog Project, Nevada. The two phased PEA development plan is based on the Company's updated resource estimate and does not include any of the 2012 drilling outside of the Mayflower deposit infill drilling.

The study produced a robust positive economic analysis for a conceptual, low capex, heap leach project that generates average annual gold production of 74,800 ounces over 10 years (Figure 1), at a life of mine ("LOM") strip ratio of 0.48 to 1 (overburden to process feed), indicating a pre-tax, pre-royalty NPV(5%) of $166M, and an IRR of 26% at $1,479 per ounce gold price (Table 1). All dollar figures are in US$.

The PEA also shows the project has a considerable leverage to gold price, with a pre-tax, pre-royalty NPV(5%) of $345 M and an IRR of 43% at $1,800 per ounce gold price (Table 2).

North Bullfrog Project Highlights:

  • Two (2) phase project development with initial mining on patented mining claims to create potential for initial production in late 2014, two years early.
  • Large in-pit resource of 1.0 M ounces contained and 765,000 ounces recoverable gold.
  • High gold recovery with low cost heap leach system averaging 75% gold recovery over life of project.
  • Average annual production of 74,800 ounces of gold at total cash cost of $816/ounce.
  • Low entry cost gold project with initial capex for both phases at $95M (phase I at $60M) inclusive of contingency and pre-production/indirect costs, phase II development drilling, engineering and permitting, added crushing plant and infrastructure upgrades.
  • New PEA does not include 2012 exploration results which indicate significant expansion potential:
    • high-grade Yellow Jacket results (4.3m of 20.0 g/t gold & 1,519 g/t silver)
    • bulk tonnage step out drilling (52m of 0.8 g/t gold)
    • the potential of byproduct silver impacting the project economics - silver recovery unaccounted for in PEA
  • Favourable low strip ratio of 0.48.
  • Potential fast track development project that is within the scope of a junior producer having strong leverage to gold with NPV(5%) $345M, 43% IRR & 3.2 year payback at $1,800 gold.
  • Favourable permitting environment with recent examples of timely approvals.
  • Excellent infrastructure for mine development, highway and grid power a few kilometres from deposit and an existing, skilled mining workforce in the nearby communities.
  • Recently expanded land package to 68 km² to cover potential gold system extension and to address potential future mining operation.

Jeffrey Pontius, CEO of Corvus, stated: "These initial results are very impressive and reinforce the potential for creating a new near-term Nevada gold producer.  The low cost project, linked with a low initial capex, attractive start-up phase, a favourable permitting environment, and an excellent infrastructure and labour force, significantly de-risk this highly prospective project.  With recent successes in our step out and high-grade drilling programs we see this initial positive PEA as a critical first step in developing what we believe will be one of Nevada's next gold mines."

PEA Description

The PEA assumes a 2 Phase development of a conventional drill and blast, surface mine using haul trucks and front end loaders, and heap leach processing of the mineralized material. Mineralized material would be delivered to a crushing plant, where it would be crushed to 80% passing minus 19 mm (¾ inch), then transported and stacked on heap leach pads, using both truck loading and a conveyor/stacker. Leach solution would be used to dissolve the gold and would be processed through a standard carbon-in-column leach plant, with a gold doré produced in an on-site refinery. Physical data for the mine operation are summarized in Table 3.

The PEA utilized preliminary estimates of heap leach recovery based on bottle roll testing and preliminary column leach testing data from ongoing metallurgical tests on composite samples constructed from Mayflower, Jolly Jane, Savage Valley and Sierra Blanca 2012 PQ core drilling. The process recovery assumptions indicated an average recovery of 75% of fire assay grade.

The Company cautions that the PEA is preliminary in nature, and is based on technical and economic assumptions which will be further evaluated in more advanced studies. The PEA is based on the North Bullfrog resource model (as at October, 2012) which consists of material in both the indicated and inferred classifications. Inferred mineral resources are considered too speculative geologically to have the economic considerations applied to them that would enable them to be categorized as mineral reserves. The current basis of project information is not sufficient to convert the mineral resources to mineral reserves, and mineral resources that are not mineral reserves do not have demonstrated economic viability. Accordingly, there can be no certainty that the results estimated in this PEA will be realized. The PEA results are only intended as an initial, first-pass review of the potential project economics based on preliminary information.

The Company will file an updated NI 43-101 technical report, which will include the results of the PEA, (the "Report") on SEDAR within 45 days, and investors are urged to review the Report in its entirety.

Estimated initial capital costs are listed in Table 4, which include the initial capital for Phase 1 of the project on patented claims, and the start up capital for Phase 2 mining on Federal land. The Phase 2 start up capital considers the contribution of cash flow from the first 2 years of the Phase 1 operation. Phase 1 capital includes $12 M for feasibility resource definition and engineering and both infrastructure and mobile equipment that are utilized for the project LOM. Life of mine sustaining capital is estimated to be $128.3 M.

Table 1
North Bullfrog Project - Heap Leach PEA Summary
(values in 2012 USD based on $1,300 Whittle shell, mining recoverable in-pit resources above
0.1 g/t (0.003 oz/ton) gold cut off grade)

Parameter Summary Data
In-pit resource - Indicated 20.8 Mt at 0.31 g/t for 209,250 Au Oz.
In-pit resource - Inferred 114.9 Mt at 0.22 g/t for 804,570 Au Oz.
NPV(5%) ; IRR at USD 1,479 per Au Oz USD 166.2M;  26.4%
Overall Strip Ratio 1 to 0.48 (mined mineral resource to overburden)
Average Annual Gold Production 74,800k Oz/year
Average Gold Recovery 75%
Average Total Mining Rate 55 k tonne/day
Average Mineralized Material Mining Rate 37 k tonne/day

Table 2
Base Case Gold Price Sensitivity Analysis - North Bullfrog Project
(all values in constant 2012 US$)

Gold Price ($/Oz) NPV5% ($M) NPV7.5%  ($M) IRR (%) Payback (yrs)
$1300 $62 $38 13.0% 7.1
$1400 $119 $87 19.7% 6.3
$1479 $166 $130 26.4% 5.2
$1600 $232 $186 31.7% 4.3
$1700 $288 $235 37.3% 3.6
$1800 $345 $284 42.7% 3.2

 

Table 3
PEA Key Physical Data - North Bullfrog Heap Leach Project 

Key Physical Data Units Value
Process Feed Mined M tonnes 135.7
Overburden Mined M tonnes 64.6
Total Material Mined M tonnes 200.3
Mine Life Years 10
Contained Gold M Oz 1.01
Recovered Gold M Oz 0.76
Average Strip Ratio Overburden/Process Feed 0.48
Average Gold Grade g/t 0.233
Average Gold Recovery % 75
Annual Process Feed Mined M tonnes/yr 13.6
Annual Gold Produced K Oz/yr 74.8

 


Table 4
PEA Initial Capital Estimate- North Bullfrog Heap Leach Project

Capital Area Estimated Capital Cost (USD $M)
Phase 1 Initial Capital $59.8 M
Phase 2 Start up $35.4 M
Sustaining Capital $128.3 M
   
Total* $223.5 M

*adjusted for year 1 and year 2 cash contribution at base case gold price

Operating costs included in the PEA were based on mining, processing , administration and reclamation , and are listed in Table 5, where they are normalized to process tonnage and recovered gold ounces. Total LOM cash operating costs are projected to be $8 16 / o z and LOM capital cost was estimated to be an additional $314 /oz .

Table 5
Operating Costs- North Bullfrog Heap Leach Project


Cost Cost per Process tonne
($/tonne)
Cost/Recovered Gold Oz ($/Oz)
Mining $2.17 $384
Processing $1.72 $305
Administration $0.59 $ 106
Reclamation $0.12 $21
Total Operating Cost $4.60 $816

This initial stage PEA includes additional geologic data produced in the 2012 drilling program at the Mayflower resource, which began in July, 2012. Other resource drilling data from the Jolly Jane and Sierra Blanca resources indicated potential to expand the current resource estimate, but were at spacings greater than required for the inclusion of material in inferred resources. Refined estimates of bulk density were developed for all the resources and were used in the October 2012 update.

Cash Flow Model Inputs and Assumptions

Resources - The analysis included both indicated and inferred resources in the mining and economic study. Indicated resources make up approximately 21% of the gold ounces in the production plan.

Project Phases - The analysis in the PEA is based on two phases, being a Phase 1 project which would produce minerals from the portions of the deposit located on the patented claims that contain a portion of the Mayflower and Jolly Jane resources, and a Phase 2 project that would produces minerals from the portion of the deposit located on Federal claims.  Construction of Phase 1 begins in year -1, with 2 years of production at the 7,700 tonnes per day rate before the beginning of Phase 2. Phase 2 construction is assumed to begin in year 2, with production beginning in year 3 at an average rate of 42,200 tonnes per day of mineralized material. Separate mine facilities and process facilities have been assumed at each location.

Mining Method - A standard surface mine using a drill, blast, load and haul mining plan was used for the study, assuming a 50 degree pit slope. The mine volume was defined by Lerchs-Grossman optimization methods and the resulting surfaces at $1,300/ounce gold price were used to schedule production. A cut-off grade of 0.1 g/t gold was used for selection of mineralized material to be sent to the processing facility. Detail design has been performed for the Phase 1 Mayflower resource. The assumed averge mining rate was 37,200 tonnes of mineralized material per day.

Processing Method - A heap leach design was developed for the Mayflower site operated at a placement rate of 7,700 tonnes of mineralized material per day, with all material assumed to be crushed to 80% - 19 mm (-3/4 inch). Truck placement of the Mayflower mineralized material was assumed after the crushing. The Phase 2 heap leach pad was assumed to operate at an average placement rate of 48,300 tonnes/day, with all mineralized material assumed crushed to 80% passing -19 mm (-3/4 inch), and placed on the leach pad by conveyor/stacker.  Separate CIC process plants were assumed at the Phase 1 Mayflower and Phase 2 leach pad sites.

Gold Recovery Model - Process recoveries were estimated based on the preliminary results of bottle roll and column leach testing of composite samples created from the 2012 PQ metallurgical drilling program. A total of 23 sample composites from the 3 current resource areas have been created from 2012 PQ core and used to create duplicate column tests at a nominal crushed size of 80% -19 mm (-3/4 inch). The LOM average recovery was assumed to be 75% of fire assay results.

Operating and Capital Cost Estimates - Preliminary capital and operating costs were developed using information available from other Nevada heap leach operations, a commercially available mining and development cost database, plus all available project technical data and metallurgical/process related test work. Feasibility design work, currently underway for the Phase 1 project, has been used to refine the capital cost estimate. Preliminary configurations of Phase 2 site infrastructure alternatives (heap leach pad, overburden storage facility, roads, shops, offices etc.) have been evaluated and an arrangement was defined as the basis of capital cost estimates. Capital costs were developed based on a nominal mining rate of 7,700 tonnes of mineralized material per day for the Phase 1 Mayflower operation, and 42,200 tonnes per day of mineralized material for the Phase 2 operation. Total processed material would be 136 M tonnes. Major fixed equipment and all mobile equipment was assumed to be financed over the first 6 years of life. All costs are in constant USD from Q4 2012. No escalation was applied in the financial model.

Taxes and Royalties - Taxes and royalty charges were excluded from this preliminary analysis of the project. Net smelter return royalty rates vary from 0-4% across the project and average approximately 0.7%, assuming exercise by the Company of partial royalty buy-out rights.

Revenue - Revenue was determined in the base case financial model assuming a $1,600 per gold ounce for the first 3 years of production, then dropping to a constant gold price of $1,450 per ounce. All sensitivities to gold price assumptions were assessed using a constant price, except for the base case.

October 2012 Resource Update

Giroux Consulting Ltd., of Vancouver BC, has produced an updated mineral resource estimate (effective as at October, 2012), based on resource infill drilling at the Mayflower resource during 2012 and the increased amount of bulk density data at the Jolly Jane and Sierra Blanca resources. This resource estimate has been used as the basis for the PEA, and will be included in the Report. The current mineral resources, based on a cut-off grade of 0.1 g/t gold ("COG"), are listed in Tables 6 and 7, for indicated and inferred classifications, respectively.

Table 6
2012 NBP Oxidized Resources at 0.1 g/t COG

Resource Tonnes>0.1 g/t Au Grade (g/t) Ag Grade (g/t) Au Ozs Ag Ozs
Mayflower 12,650,000 0.330 0.310 133,810 126,100
Jolly Jane 14,400,000 0.244 0.450 113,000 208,000
Total Indicated 27,050,000 0.284 0.384 246,810 344,100

Table 7
2012 NBP Oxidized Resources at 0.1 g/t COG

Resource Tonnes>0.1
g/t
Au Grade
(g/t)
Ag Grade (g/t) Au Ozs Ag Ozs
Mayflower 3,280,000 0.140 0.250 14,870 26,360
Jolly Jane 31,650,000 0.198 0.390 201,000 397,000
Sierra Blanca 198,460,000 0.182 0.860 1,161,000 5,487,000
Connection 1,080,000 0.320 - 11,000 -
Total Inferred 234,470,000 0.184 0.784 1,387,870 5,910,360

About the North Bullfrog Project, Nevada

Corvus controls 100% of its North Bullfrog Project, which covers approximately 68 km² in southern Nevada just north of the historic Bullfrog gold mine formerly operated by Barrick Gold Corp.  The property package, shown in Figure 2, is made up of a number of private mineral leases of patented federal mining claims and 758 federal unpatented mining claims.  The project has excellent infrastructure, being adjacent to a major highway and power corridor.

The project currently includes numerous prospective gold targets with four (Mayflower, Sierra Blanca, Jolly Jane and Connection) containing an estimated Oxidized Indicated Resource of 27 Mt at an average grade of 0.28 g/t gold for 246,810 ounces of gold and an Oxidized Inferred Resource of 234.5 Mt at 0.18 g/t gold for 1,387,870 ounces of gold (both at a 0.1 g/t gold cutoff), with appreciable silver credits.  Unoxidized Inferred mineral resources are 221.6 Mt at 0.19 g/t for 1,361,000 ounces of gold (at a 0.1 g/t gold cutoff).

Mineralization occurs in two primary forms: (1) broad stratabound bulk-tonnage gold zones such as the Sierra Blanca and Jolly Jane systems; and (2) moderately thick zones of high-grade gold and silver mineralization hosted by structural zones with breccias and quartz-sulphide vein stockworks such as the Mayflower and Yellowjacket targets. The Company is actively pursuing both types of mineralization.

A video of the North Bullfrog project showing location, infrastructure access and 2010 winter drilling is available on the Company's website at http://www.corvusgold.com/investors/video/.

Qualified Person and Quality Control/Quality Assurance

Jeffrey A. Pontius (CPG 11044), a qualified person as defined by NI 43-101, has supervised the preparation of the scientific and technical information (other than the resource estimate) that forms the basis for this news release and has approved the disclosure herein.  Mr. Pontius is not independent of Corvus, as he is the CEO and holds common shares and incentive stock options.

Dr. Roger Steininger, PhD, CPG, an independent consulting geologist, has acted as the Qualified Person, as defined in NI 43-101, for the description of the general site information, the mineral exploration, and the site geology portions of the Report. He has 40+ years' experience and has been involved in mineral exploration, mine site geology and operations, mineral resource and reserve estimations and feasibility studies on numerous underground and open pit base metal and gold deposits in Canada, the United States, and Mexico. He is a Certified Professional Geologist (CPG 7417), certified by the American Institute of Professional Geologists. Dr. Steininger is independent of the Company under NI 43-101.

Mr. Gary Giroux, M.Sc., P. Eng (B.C.), a consulting geological engineer employed by Giroux Consultants Ltd., has acted as the Qualified Person, as defined in NI 43-101, for the Giroux Consultants Ltd. mineral resource estimate.  He has over 30 years of experience in all stages of mineral exploration, development and production.  Mr. Giroux specializes in computer applications in ore reserve estimation, and has consulted both nationally and internationally in this field.  He has authored many papers on geostatistics and ore reserve estimation and has practiced as a Geological Engineer since 1970 and provided geostatistical services to the industry since 1976.  Both Mr. Giroux and Giroux Consultants Ltd. are independent of the Company under NI 43-101.

Mr. William J. Pennstrom, Jr., a consulting process engineer and President of Pennstrom Consulting Inc., has acted as the Qualified Person, as defined by NI 43-101, for evaluation of the metallurgical testing data, process evaluation, operating cost estimation and process capital cost estimation portions of the Report. He has over 30 years of experience in mineral process design and operation, and has been an independent process and metallurgical consultant for the mining industry for the last eleven years. He is a Registered Member of the Society of Mining, Metallurgy and Exploration (SME Member # 2503900). Mr. Pennstrom and Pennstrom Consulting Inc. are both independent of the Company under NI 43-101.

Mr. Scott E. Wilson, CPG, President of Metal Mining Consultants, formerly Scott E. Wilson Consulting Inc., is a consulting geologist specializing in surface mine design, optimization and analysis, production scheduling, due diligence evaluations and Mineral Resource and Reserve reporting. He is acting as Qualified Person, as defined in NI 43-101, for the evaluation of the mining design, production schedule, operating costs, project capital costs, and financial evaluation portions of the Report. Mr. Wilson has over 23 years experience in surface mining and is a Registered Member of Society of Mining, Metallurgy and Exploration. Mr. Wilson and Metal Mining Consultants are independent of the Company under NI 43-101.

The work program at North Bullfrog was designed and supervised by Russell Myers (CPG 11433) , President of Corvus, and Mark Reischman, Corvus Nevada Exploration Manager, who are responsible for all aspects of the work, including the quality control/quality assurance program. On-site personnel at the project log and track all samples prior to sealing and shipping. Quality control is monitored by the insertion of blind certified standard reference materials and blanks into each sample shipment. All resource sample shipments are sealed and shipped to ALS Chemex in Reno, Nevada, for preparation and then on to ALS Chemex in Reno, Nevada, or Vancouver, B.C., for assaying. ALS Chemex's quality system complies with the requirements for the International Standards ISO 9001:2000 and ISO 17025:1999. Analytical accuracy and precision are monitored by the analysis of reagent blanks, reference material and replicate samples. Finally, representative blind duplicate samples are forwarded to ALS Chemex and an ISO compliant third party laboratory for additional quality control. McClelland Laboratories Inc. prepared composites from duplicated RC sample splits collected during drilling. Bulk samples were sealed on site and delivered to McClelland Laboratories Inc. by ALS Chemex or Corvus personnel. All metallurgical testing incorporated into the Report was conducted or managed by McClelland Laboratories Inc.

About Corvus Gold Inc.

Corvus Gold Inc. is a resource exploration company, focused in Nevada, Alaska and Quebec, which controls a number of exploration projects representing a spectrum of early-stage to advanced gold projects.  Corvus is focused on advancing its North Bullfrog project towards a potential development decision and continuing to explore for new major gold discoveries.  Corvus is committed to building shareholder value through new discoveries and leveraging noncore assets via partner funded exploration work into carried and or royalty interests that provide shareholders with exposure to gold production.

On behalf of
Corvus Gold Inc.

(signed) Jeffrey A. Pontius
Jeffrey A. Pontius,
Chief Executive Officer

Cautionary Note Regarding Forward-Looking Statements

This press release contains forward-looking statements and forward-looking information (collectively, "forward-looking statements") within the meaning of applicable Canadian and US securities legislation.  All statements, other than statements of historical fact, included herein including, without limitation, statements regarding the anticipated content, commencement and cost of exploration programs, anticipated exploration program results and the timing thereof, the discovery and delineation of mineral deposits/resources/reserves, the potential for the identification of multiple deposits at North Bullfrog, the potential for a low capex and/or opex heap leach mine operation at North Bullfrog, the potential for there to be a low strip ratio in connection with any mine at North Bullfrog, the potential for the existence or location of additional high-grade veins, the proposed completion of a feasibility study for either Phase 1 or Phase 2 or both of the North Bullfrog project, the potential for a production decision to be made, the potential commencement of any development of a mine at North Bullfrog following a production decision, the potential for any mining or production at North Bullfrog, the potential for additional resources to be located between certain of the existing deposits, the potential for the Company to secure or receive any royalties in the future, business and financing plans and business trends, are forward-looking statements.  Information concerning mineral resource estimates and the preliminary economic analysis thereof also may be deemed to be forward-looking statements in that it reflects a prediction of the mineralization that would be encountered, and the results of mining it, if a mineral deposit were developed and mined. Although the Company believes that such statements are reasonable, it can give no assurance that such expectations will prove to be correct.  Forward-looking statements are typically identified by words such as: believe, expect, anticipate, intend, estimate, postulate and similar expressions, or are those, which, by their nature, refer to future events.  The Company cautions investors that any forward-looking statements by the Company are not guarantees of future results or performance, and that actual results may differ materially from those in forward looking statements as a result of various factors, including, but not limited to, variations in the nature, quality and quantity of any mineral deposits that may be located, variations in the market price of any mineral products the Company may produce or plan to produce, the Company's inability to obtain any necessary permits, consents or authorizations required for its activities, significant increases in the cost of labour, materials, equipment and supplies required to develop and operate any mine at North Bullfrog, the Company's inability to produce minerals from its properties successfully or profitably, to continue its projected growth, to raise the necessary capital or to be fully able to implement its business strategies, and other risks and uncertainties disclosed in the Company's latest interim Annual Information Form and interim Management Discussion and Analysis filed with certain securities commissions in Canada.  All of the Company's Canadian public disclosure filings may be accessed via www.sedar.com and readers are urged to review these materials, including the technical reports filed with respect to the Company's mineral properties.

Cautionary Note Regarding References to Resources and Reserves

National Instrument 43 101 - Standards of Disclosure for Mineral Projects ("NI 43-101") is a rule developed by the Canadian Securities Administrators which establishes standards for all public disclosure an issuer makes of scientific and technical information concerning mineral projects.  Unless otherwise indicated, all resource estimates contained in or incorporated by reference in this press release have been prepared in accordance with NI 43-101 and the guidelines set out in the Canadian Institute of Mining, Metallurgy and Petroleum (the "CIM") Standards on Mineral Resource and Mineral Reserves, adopted by the CIM Council on November 14, 2004 (the "CIM Standards") as they may be amended from time to time by the CIM.

United States shareholders are cautioned that the requirements and terminology of NI 43-101 and the CIM Standards differ significantly from the requirements and terminology of the SEC set forth in the SEC's Industry Guide 7 ("SEC Industry Guide 7").  Accordingly, the Company's disclosures regarding mineralization may not be comparable to similar information disclosed by companies subject to SEC Industry Guide 7.  Without limiting the foregoing, while the terms "mineral resources", "inferred mineral resources", "indicated mineral resources" and "measured mineral resources" are recognized and required by NI 43-101 and the CIM Standards, they are not recognized by the SEC and are not permitted to be used in documents filed with the SEC by companies subject to SEC Industry Guide 7.  Mineral resources which are not mineral reserves do not have demonstrated economic viability, and US investors are cautioned not to assume that all or any part of a mineral resource will ever be converted into reserves.  Further, inferred resources have a great amount of uncertainty as to their existence and as to whether they can be mined legally or economically.  It cannot be assumed that all or any part of the inferred resources will ever be upgraded to a higher resource category.  Under Canadian rules, estimates of inferred mineral resources may not form the basis of a feasibility study or prefeasibility study, except in rare cases.  The SEC normally only permits issuers to report mineralization that does not constitute SEC Industry Guide 7 compliant "reserves" as in-place tonnage and grade without reference to unit amounts.  The term "contained ounces" is not permitted under the rules of SEC Industry Guide 7.  In addition, the NI 43-101 and CIM Standards definition of a "reserve" differs from the definition in SEC Industry Guide 7.  In SEC Industry Guide 7, a mineral reserve is defined as a part of a mineral deposit which could be economically and legally extracted or produced at the time the mineral reserve determination is made, and a "final" or "bankable" feasibility study is required to report reserves, the three-year historical price is used in any reserve or cash flow analysis of designated reserves and the primary environmental analysis or report must be filed with the appropriate governmental authority.

Caution Regarding Adjacent or Similar Mineral Properties

This news release contains information with respect to adjacent or similar mineral properties in respect of which the Company has no interest or rights to explore or mine.  The Company advises US investors that the mining guidelines of the US Securities and Exchange Commission (the "SEC") set forth in the SEC's Industry Guide 7 ("SEC Industry Guide 7") strictly prohibit information of this type in documents filed with the SEC.  Readers are cautioned that the Company has no interest in or right to acquire any interest in any such properties, and that mineral deposits on adjacent or similar properties are not indicative of mineral deposits on the Company's properties.

This press release is not, and is not to be construed in any way as, an offer to buy or sell securities in the United States.

 

 

 

SOURCE Corvus Gold Inc.

Image with caption: "Figure 1. Projected PEA production profile for the two phase North Bullfrog project (CNW Group/Corvus Gold Inc.)". Image available at: http://photos.newswire.ca/images/download/20121206_C6780_PHOTO_EN_21632.jpg

Image with caption: "Figure 2: Corvus land position at North Bullfrog with resource areas shown. (CNW Group/Corvus Gold Inc.)". Image available at: http://photos.newswire.ca/images/download/20121206_C6780_PHOTO_EN_21631.jpg

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The Workspace-as-a-Service (WaaS) market will grow to $6.4B by 2018. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Seth Bostock, CEO of IndependenceIT, will begin by walking the audience through the evolution of Workspace as-a-Service, where it is now vs. where it going. To look beyond the desktop we must understand exactly what WaaS is, who the users are, and where it is going in the future. IT departments, ISVs and service providers must look to workflow and automation capabilities to adapt to growing demand and the rapidly changing workspace model.
Disruptive macro trends in technology are impacting and dramatically changing the "art of the possible" relative to supply chain management practices through the innovative use of IoT, cloud, machine learning and Big Data to enable connected ecosystems of engagement. Enterprise informatics can now move beyond point solutions that merely monitor the past and implement integrated enterprise fabrics that enable end-to-end supply chain visibility to improve customer service delivery and optimize supplier management. Learn about enterprise architecture strategies for designing connected systems tha...
The explosion of connected devices / sensors is creating an ever-expanding set of new and valuable data. In parallel the emerging capability of Big Data technologies to store, access, analyze, and react to this data is producing changes in business models under the umbrella of the Internet of Things (IoT). In particular within the Insurance industry, IoT appears positioned to enable deep changes by altering relationships between insurers, distributors, and the insured. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Michael Sick, a Senior Manager and Big Data Architect within Ernst and Young's Financial Servi...
The explosion of connected devices / sensors is creating an ever-expanding set of new and valuable data. In parallel the emerging capability of Big Data technologies to store, access, analyze, and react to this data is producing changes in business models under the umbrella of the Internet of Things (IoT). In particular within the Insurance industry, IoT appears positioned to enable deep changes by altering relationships between insurers, distributors, and the insured. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Michael Sick, a Senior Manager and Big Data Architect within Ernst and Young's Financial Servi...
PubNub on Monday has announced that it is partnering with IBM to bring its sophisticated real-time data streaming and messaging capabilities to Bluemix, IBM’s cloud development platform. “Today’s app and connected devices require an always-on connection, but building a secure, scalable solution from the ground up is time consuming, resource intensive, and error-prone,” said Todd Greene, CEO of PubNub. “PubNub enables web, mobile and IoT developers building apps on IBM Bluemix to quickly add scalable realtime functionality with minimal effort and cost.”
Sensor-enabled things are becoming more commonplace, precursors to a larger and more complex framework that most consider the ultimate promise of the IoT: things connecting, interacting, sharing, storing, and over time perhaps learning and predicting based on habits, behaviors, location, preferences, purchases and more. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Tom Wesselman, Director of Communications Ecosystem Architecture at Plantronics, will examine the still nascent IoT as it is coalescing, including what it is today, what it might ultimately be, the role of wearable tech, and technology gaps stil...
In the consumer IoT, everything is new, and the IT world of bits and bytes holds sway. But industrial and commercial realms encompass operational technology (OT) that has been around for 25 or 50 years. This grittier, pre-IP, more hands-on world has much to gain from Industrial IoT (IIoT) applications and principles. But adding sensors and wireless connectivity won’t work in environments that demand unwavering reliability and performance. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Ron Sege, CEO of Echelon, will discuss how as enterprise IT embraces other IoT-related technology trends, enterprises with i...
When it comes to the Internet of Things, hooking up will get you only so far. If you want customers to commit, you need to go beyond simply connecting products. You need to use the devices themselves to transform how you engage with every customer and how you manage the entire product lifecycle. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Sean Lorenz, Technical Product Manager for Xively at LogMeIn, will show how “product relationship management” can help you leverage your connected devices and the data they generate about customer usage and product performance to deliver extremely compelling and reliabl...
The Internet of Things (IoT) is causing data centers to become radically decentralized and atomized within a new paradigm known as “fog computing.” To support IoT applications, such as connected cars and smart grids, data centers' core functions will be decentralized out to the network's edges and endpoints (aka “fogs”). As this trend takes hold, Big Data analytics platforms will focus on high-volume log analysis (aka “logs”) and rely heavily on cognitive-computing algorithms (aka “cogs”) to make sense of it all.
With several hundred implementations of IoT-enabled solutions in the past 12 months alone, this session will focus on experience over the art of the possible. Many can only imagine the most advanced telematics platform ever deployed, supporting millions of customers, producing tens of thousands events or GBs per trip, and hundreds of TBs per month. With the ability to support a billion sensor events per second, over 30PB of warm data for analytics, and hundreds of PBs for an data analytics archive, in his session at @ThingsExpo, Jim Kaskade, Vice President and General Manager, Big Data & Ana...