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EX-31.2 - EXHIBIT 31.2 SECTION 302 CERTIFICATION - CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.f10k033114_ex31z2.htm
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EX-32.1 - EXHIBIT 32.1 SECTION 906 CERTIFICATION - CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.f10k033114_ex32z1.htm
EX-31.1 - EXHIBIT 31.1 SECTION 302 CERTIFICATION - CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.f10k033114_ex31z1.htm

UNITED STATES

SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION

WASHINGTON, D.C. 20549


FORM 10-K


ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF

THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934


For the fiscal year ended March 31, 2014


Commission File No. 000-53286


CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.

(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)


Nevada

 

71-1050559

(State or other jurisdiction of

 

(I.R.S. Employer

incorporation or organization)

 

Identification No.)


1000 W. Bonanza Rd.

Las Vegas, Nevada 89106

(Address of principal executive offices, zip code)


(702) 382-3385

(Registrant’s telephone number, including area code)


______________________

(Former name, former address and former fiscal year,

if changed since last report)


Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:

None


Securities registered pursuant to section 12(g) of the Act:

Common Stock, $.001 par value


Indicate by check mark if the registrant is a well-known seasoned issuer, as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act. Yes      . No  X .


Indicate by check mark if the registrant is not required to file reports pursuant to Section 13 or Section 15(d) of the Act. Yes      . No  X .


Indicate by check mark whether the registrant (1) has filed all reports required to be filed by Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to file such reports), and (2) has been subject to such filing requirements for the past 90 days. Yes  X . No      .


Indicate by check mark whether the registrant has submitted electronically and posted on its corporate Web site, if any, every Interactive Data File required to be submitted and posted pursuant to Rule 405 of Regulation S-T during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the registrant was required to submit and post such files) Yes      . No  X .


Indicate by check mark if disclosure of delinquent filers pursuant to Item 405 of Regulation S-K is not contained herein, and will not be contained, to the best of registrant’s knowledge, in definitive proxy or information statements incorporated by reference in Part III of this Form 10-K or any amendment to this Form 10-K.      .





Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a large accelerated filer, an accelerated filer, a non-accelerated filer, or a smaller reporting company. See the definitions of “large accelerated filer,” “accelerated filer” and “smaller reporting company” in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act. (Check one):


Large accelerated filer

      .

Accelerated filer

      .

Non-accelerated filer

      . (Do not check if a smaller reporting company)

Smaller reporting company

  X .


Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is a shell company (as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act). Yes      . No  X .

 

At July 14, 2014, there were 73,000,000 shares of the Registrant’s common stock, par value $0.001 per share, outstanding. At March 31, 2014, the end of the Registrant’s most recently completed fiscal year, there were 73,000,000 shares of the Registrant’s common stock, par value $0.001 per share, outstanding.



2



CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.

TABLE OF CONTENTS


 

 

 

Page No.

 

 

 

 

 

 

PART I

 

 

 

 

 

Item 1.

 

Business

5

Item 1A.

 

Risk Factors

11

Item 1B.

 

Unresolved Staff Comments

11

Item 2.

 

Properties

11

Item 3.

 

Legal Proceedings

11

Item 4.

 

Mine Safety Disclosures

11

 

 

 

 

 

 

PART II

 

 

 

 

 

Item 5.

 

Market for Registrant’s Common Equity, Related Stockholder Matters and Issuer Purchases of Equity Securities

12

Item 6.

 

Selected Financial Data

12

Item 7.

 

Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations

13

Item 7A.

 

Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures About Market Risk

22

Item 8.

 

Financial Statements and Supplementary Data

22

Item 9.

 

Changes in and Disagreements with Accountants on Accounting and Financial Disclosure

23

Item 9A.

 

Controls and Procedures

23

Item 9B.

 

Other Information

24

 

 

 

 

 

 

Part III

 

 

 

 

 

Item 10.

 

Directors, Executive Officers and Corporate Governance

24

Item 11.

 

Executive Compensation

26

Item 12.

 

Security Ownership of Certain Beneficial Owners and Management and Related Stockholder Matters

26

Item 13.

 

Certain Relationships and Related Transactions, and Director Independence

27

Item 14.

 

Principal Accounting Fees and Services

27

 

 

 

 

 

 

Part IV

 

 

 

 

 

Item 15.

 

Exhibits and Financial Statement Schedules

27

 

 

Signatures

28




3




FORWARD-LOOKING STATEMENTS


This Annual Report on Form 10-K of Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc., a Nevada corporation, contains “forward-looking statements,” as defined in the United States Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. In some cases, you can identify forward-looking statements by terminology such as “may”, “will”, “should”, “could”, “expects”, “plans”, “intends”, “anticipates”, “believes”, “estimates”, “predicts”, “potential” or “continue” or the negative of such terms and other comparable terminology. These forward-looking statements include, without limitation, statements about our market opportunity, our strategies, competition, expected activities and expenditures as we pursue our business plan, and the adequacy of our available cash resources. Although we believe that the expectations reflected in the forward-looking statements are reasonable, we cannot guarantee future results, levels of activity, performance or achievements. Actual results may differ materially from the predictions discussed in these forward-looking statements. The economic environment within which we operate could materially affect our actual results.


Our management has included projections and estimates in this Form 10-K, which are based primarily on management’s experience in the industry, assessments of our results of operations, discussions and negotiations with third parties and a review of information filed by our competitors with the SEC or otherwise publicly available. We caution readers not to place undue reliance on any such forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date made. We disclaim any obligation subsequently to revise any forward-looking statements to reflect events or circumstances after the date of such statements or to reflect the occurrence of anticipated or unanticipated events.


All references in this Form 10-K to the “Company”, “Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.”, “Centaurus Diamond Technologies,” “we”, “us,” or “our” are to Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.



4




PART I


ITEM 1.

BUSINESS


Overview


We are in the early stages of researching and developing our technology for the manufacture of industrial grade cultured diamonds that are chemically, optically and physically the same as their natural counterparts. These man-made or “cultured” diamonds can be sold for a fraction of the price of a natural diamond. Currently, there are other technologies capable of producing limited quantities of cultured diamonds for both industrial and gemstone markets. Our goal is to develop our technology to the point where we are able to produce industrial diamonds for specialty markets. At present, our technology is unproven and not ready for commercial exploitation.


Our product and service objective is to provide industrial market consumers with affordable alternatives to natural diamonds. Our core competencies can be found in our technology and management. Alvin A. Snaper, our Chief Science Officer, is the author of the patent included in the Assets and has amassed significant experience in his scientific field throughout the years. We believe this combination of technological and gem and industrial diamond expertise will help to ensure that no technical aspect of the business will be overlooked.


We believe our patented technology, once fully developed and refined into a commercial process, has the potential capability of volume production of industrial diamonds at a level substantially faster than other current technologies. Our primary challenge is to develop the process to a prototype level and then to a full commercial stage. Until that time, we expect to produce only very limited quantities of industrial type diamonds in beta test and trial operations. We do not expect that initial test production output during this early phase will be marketable as industrial diamond products or, if marketable, that the quantities produced will be material to our financial condition. Market price for industrial diamonds generally varies from $70 to $300 per carat for most stones, with some specific-feature stones such as those destined for surgical scalpels, selling for up to $3,000 per carat. The vast majority of all diamond product demand is for industrial diamonds, and supply is limited by capacity of production and finite levels of mining.


We intend to lease the equipment and space necessary for us to conduct the next stage of research and development into our technologies. We have begun negotiations with the owners of the required equipment and facilities but do not, at present, have any such lease agreements in place. Provided our research and development activities are successful, we will thereafter seek to develop the equipment, protocols and systems for ongoing batch production of industrial cultured diamonds on a volume basis.


In the event we are successful in commercial production of industrial diamonds, we expect to market the output through existing broker and agent networks that specialize in specific applications such as low-end abrasives or high-end specialty knives and cutting devices.



5




Intellectual Property


The patent which forms the basis for our technology is United States Patent no. 7,854,823 B2 issued December 21, 2010, titled “Synthesis of Diamond by Extraction of a Pulse Derived from the Abrupt Collapse of a Magnetic Field,” Alvin A. Snaper, inventor.


Industry


Natural Diamond


Diamond Trade Structure


The diamond trade structure includes both large and small well-organized components as well as many smaller, uncontrolled operations. While De Beers in the past controlled a large percentage of the diamond shipments to key trading centers, United Nations data suggest that more than 100 countries worldwide participate in rough diamond exporting. In the past few years, new sources of rough diamonds from Australia, Russia, Canada and parts of Africa have considerably changed the historical single-market system in a number of ways. These changes include:


·

The end of the Soviet Regime, which unleashed a torrent of rough diamonds from the Russia’s stockpiles and a desire among a number of Russian senior government officials and members of the diamond hierarchy to become more independent.


·

The temporary truce in Angola’s decades-long civil war during the early 1990s, which created an opportunity for thousands of independent miners to dig for diamonds in the country’s alluvial fields.


·

The discovery of diamonds in Canada, which introduced a large rival mining corporation, thus creating another formidable distribution channel outside of the Central Selling Organization, or CSO.


The end result has been the transformation of the diamond business into a more marketing-driven and brand-centric environment.


Market Segments


The diamond industry can be separated into two distinct market segments: one dealing with gem-grade diamonds and another for industrial-grade diamonds. While a large trade in both types of diamonds exists, the two markets act in dramatically different ways. We expect to limit our activities to the industrial diamond market.


Industrial diamonds are valued mostly for their hardness and heat conductivity, making many of the gemological characteristics of diamond, including clarity and color, mostly irrelevant. This helps explain why 80% of mined diamonds (equal to about 100 million carats or 20,000 kg annually), unsuitable for use as gemstones and known as “bort”, are destined for industrial use. In addition to mined diamonds, synthetic diamonds found industrial applications almost immediately after their invention in the 1950s, and another 3 billion carats (600 metric tons) of synthetic diamond is produced annually for industrial use. Common industrial adaptations include diamond-tipped drill bits and saws, and the use of diamond powder as an abrasive.


Even though it is more expensive than competing abrasive materials, diamond has proven to be more cost effective in numerous industrial processes because it cuts faster and lasts longer than any rival material. Synthetic industrial is superior to its natural diamond counterpart because it can be produced in unlimited quantities, and, in many cases, its properties can be tailored for specific applications. Consequently, manufactured diamond accounts for more than 90% of the industrial diamond used in the United States. The United States remains the world’s largest market for industrial diamonds.


Synthetic or Cultured Diamond Market


The current market for “cultured” diamonds, for both gem and industrial quality, is one of limited supply due to the lack of laboratory operators and technological limitations within the various production processes. In the late 1970’s, the sales of synthetic industrial diamond material overtook that of natural industrial diamond products, and it is estimated that the market’s capacity is large enough to absorb all productions from numerous sources, if such competition existed. Conservative estimates suggest the U.S. “cultured” diamond market to be approximately $1.5 billion (10% of total annual diamond wholesale revenues). The potentials of the global market can only be estimated in relation to the intensity of the marketing strategy.



6




History


Synthetic gem-quality diamond crystals were first produced in 1970 by GE, then reported in 1971. The first successes used a pyrophyllite tube seeded at each end with thin pieces of diamond. The graphite feed material was placed in the center and the metal solvent (nickel) between the graphite and the seeds. The container was heated and the pressure was raised to about 5.5 GPa. The crystals grow as they flow from the center to the ends of the tube, and extending the length of the process produces larger crystals. Initially a week-long growth process produced gem-quality stones of around 5 mm (1 carat or 0.2 g), and the process conditions had to be as stable as possible. The graphite feed was soon replaced by diamond grit because that allowed much better control of the shape of the final crystal.


Although the GE stones and natural diamonds were chemically identical, their physical properties were not the same. The colorless stones produced strong fluorescence and phosphorescence under short-wavelength ultraviolet light, but were inert under long-wave UV. Among natural diamonds, only the rarer blue gems exhibit these properties. Unlike natural diamonds, all the GE stones showed strong yellow fluorescence under X-rays. The De Beers Diamond Research Laboratory has grown stones of up to 25 carats (5.0 g) for research purposes. Stable HPHT conditions were kept for six weeks to grow high-quality diamonds of this size. For economic reasons, the growth of most synthetic diamonds is terminated when they reach a weight of 1 carat (200 mg) to 1.5 carats (300 mg).


In the 1950s, research started in the Soviet Union and the US on the growth of diamond by pyrolysis of hydrocarbon gases at the relatively low temperature of 800 °C. This low-pressure process is known as chemical vapor deposition (CVD). William G. Eversole reportedly achieved vapor deposition of diamond over diamond substrate in 1953, but it was not reported until 1962. Diamond film deposition was independently reproduced by Angus and coworkers in 1968 and by Deryagin and Fedoseev in 1970. Whereas Eversole and Angus used large, expensive, single-crystal diamonds as substrates, Deryagin and Fedoseev succeeded in making diamond films on non-diamond materials (silicon and metals), which led to massive research on inexpensive diamond coatings in the 1980s.


(1970)

General Electric’s R&D first “gem quality” diamond was produced utilizing their belt-press, originally designed by Dr. H. Tracy Hall. GE’s high-pressure/high-temperature (HPHT) method never entered into a commercial production.

 

 

(1986)

Sumitomo introduced its high-pressure / high-temperature (HPHT) belt-press technology for producing mono-crystal diamonds for utilization in electronics. The color of the crystals are primarily brownish-Yellow to greenish-Yellow. Sumitomo’s diamonds reached the jewelry market in limited supply.

 

 

(1993)

Chatham Created Gems announces a joint venture with Russians to grow diamond developed by a small sized press, known as the BARS Press. This press is capable of economically of maintaining 850,000 pounds per square inch and temperatures of 2000-3000 degrees Fahrenheit in conjunction with other equipment. With a growth cycle of approximately 50 hours for 1 carat, the jewelry industry expected production to quickly hit the market, but the joint venture eventually fell apart. Today Chatham produces and markets Fancy Yellow, Blue and Pink diamonds in conjunction with their other “Created Gems,” Emeralds, Sapphires and Rubies. For more information visit: http://www.chatham.com

 

 

(1996)

The Gemesis Corporation announced a venture would work in conjunction with the Russians and the University of Florida’s materials science and engineering department.

 

 

(1999)

Dr. Robert Linares of Apollo Diamond Inc. files patent application on Tunable CVD Diamond Structures.

 

 

(2003)

Gemesis company founder Carter Clarke speaking at the Rapaport Diamond Conference says his company plans to produce 7,000 carats a year, but with 24 operational diamond presses they produce 200 stones per month in the range of 3 carats in rough each (600 carats/month). Clarke stressed consumer prices for the synthetic yellows would fall well below prices for natural intense and vivid yellow diamonds, while being above simulated stones such as cubic zirconia and moissanite. For more information visit: http://www.gemesis.com

 

 

(2005)

Dr. Robert Linares of Apollo Diamond Inc. is issued patent 6,858,080 for their Tunable CVD Diamond Structures technology. Apollo’s goals are to initially work with the gem diamond business and to capitalize their work with the semiconductor and optical manufacturers for building prototype devices. Production Capability in 2003 was 20 carats/week. A target of 100-200 carats/week was projected for 2004 with tens of thousands of carats annually being projected for following years. For more information visit: http://www.apollodiamond.com



7




(2005)

Researchers at the Carnegie Institution’s Geophysical Laboratory learned to produce 10-carat, half-inch thick single-crystal diamonds at rapid growth rates (100 micrometers per hour) using a chemical vapor deposition (CVD) process. This size is approximately five times that of commercially available diamonds produced by the standard high-pressure/high-temperature (HPHT) method and other CVD techniques. For more information visit: http://www.carnegieinstitution.org

 

 

(2005)

The Gemesis Corporation appointed former CanadaMark manager, Clark McEwen, as vice president of marketing to lead brand development. McEwen said “After studying the opportunity that cultured diamonds represented to the diamond industry, I found Gemesis to be the clear leader and I wanted to associate myself with the company that would ultimately define and drive this category.” In his new role, McEwen will work alongside former Lazare Kaplan International’s vice president of sales, Chuck Meyer, who is now Gemesis’ vice president of worldwide sales. ”Clark’s experience from mining to rough to retail make him the perfect fit for Gemesis,” said David Hellier, president and CEO of Gemesis.

 

 

(2006)

Alvin A. Snaper of Centaurus Technologies files patent application on a completely new process to create diamond. The patent is issued in December 2010.


The Production Processes for Cultured Diamonds


The two main methods available today to produce synthetic diamonds are High Pressure High Temperature (“HPHT”) and Chemical Vapor Deposition (“CVD”). Other methods include explosive formation (forming detonation nano diamonds) and sonication of graphite solutions.


HPHT is the original and most widely used method because of its relatively low cost. HPHT uses large presses that can weigh up to two hundred tons to produce a pressure of 5 Gigapascals at 2,200 degrees Fahrenheit to reproduce the conditions that create natural diamond inside the Earth. CVD uses chemical vapor deposition to create a carbon plasma over a substrate onto which the carbon atoms deposit to form diamond.


HPHT and CVD still dominate the production of synthetic diamond, and both CVD and HPHT diamonds can be cut into gems and various colors can be produced: clear white, yellow, brown, blue, green and orange. A third method, known as detonation synthesis, entered the diamond market in the late 1990s. In this process, nanometer-sized diamond grains are created in a detonation of carbon-containing explosives. A fourth method, treating graphite with high-power ultrasound, has been demonstrated in the laboratory, but currently has no commercial application. Our technology, which is unique as compared to all other existing processes, utilizes a collapsing magnetic field and heat. We believe that, once fully developed and refined, our proprietary technology will be able to crystallize diamonds at a significantly faster rate than any existing HPHT or CVD technologies.


Competition


Today, General Electric and Sumitomo, under De Beers’ influence, have not pursued technology to produce synthetic diamonds primarily due to their collaboration on industrial diamonds for abrasives, tooling and electronics purposes. De Beers’ role in the natural diamond industry has discouraged closely associated companies from participating in the “cultured” diamond market. The natural diamond market has been vigorously protected and supported with an annual $200 million marketing campaign. The sales of natural rough diamonds from De Beers alone has surpassed $5 billion annually and is distributed through only approximately 70 siteholders (those allowed to buy directly from De Beers).


There are smaller enterprises that exist today that are also working on the technology to grow gem-quality diamonds. A few companies appear to have promise; however, we believe their productions are limited and their methods of creating the pressures necessary for diamond are more problematic than ours. Companies using HPHT technologies have difficulty controlling a stable environment to grow diamond over their method’s required long growth cycle times, which last many days in duration. The diamonds are then plagued by imperfections and inclusions in the final gem.


Other competitors use CVD which can take an even longer period of time than HPHT technology. We believe the main advantage of our proprietary technology is that our methodology crystallizes diamond in an extremely short period of time when compared to HPHT and CVD technologies.



8




There are numerous companies that currently produce synthetic diamonds. Each of these will represent a certain level of competition for us in specific market segments. We believe the strongest competition will come from the following well-established companies: Gemesis, Apollo Diamond and Chatham Inc. We believe that our key competitive advantage will be our proprietary production process.


Marketing Plan


The market structure for industrial diamond products is based on agents and brokers who focus on niche markets within the overall industrial diamond marketplace. The current market for “cultured” diamonds in the U.S. is conservatively estimated at approximately $1.5 billion (10% of total diamond wholesale revenues), while current supply is limited due to the lack of producers and limitations inherent in their production technologies.


Provided our research and development program is successful, we intend to next develop the protocols and systems for ongoing batch production on a volume basis. In the event we are successful in commercial production of industrial diamonds, we expect to market the output through existing broker and agent networks that specialize in specific applications such as low-end abrasives through to high-end specialty knives and cutting devices.


Branding


We will utilize various forms of media and print advertising to promote our brand. Anticipated forms of print media include brochures, catalogues and advertisements in industrial-diamond-focused industry publications. Our management will also attend and participate in key industrial-diamond-related trade shows throughout the world to promote our brand and products. We will design and utilize the internet as a forum to promote our brand and proprietary production technologies that result in higher quality products. Our website will be regularly updated to ensure proper informational flow to the respective industries, laboratories and end use customers.


Growth and Future Opportunities


We anticipate that our technology may also be utilized or licensed to others for production of an array of other applications where diamond is a preferred material. Most industrial applications of synthetic diamond have long been associated with diamond’s hardness, which makes diamond the ideal material for machine tools and cutting tools. As the hardest known naturally occurring material, diamond can be used to polish, cut, or wear away any material, including other diamonds. Common industrial applications include diamond-tipped drill bits and saws, and the use of diamond powder as an abrasive. These are by far the largest industrial applications of synthetic diamond. While natural diamond is also used for these purposes, synthetic diamond is generally more popular, mostly because of better reproducibility of its mechanical properties.


Consequently, synthetic diamond is widely used in abrasives, in cutting and polishing tools and in heat sinks. Electronic applications of synthetic diamond are being developed, including high-power switches at power stations, high-frequency field-effect transistors and light-emitting diodes. Synthetic diamond detectors of ultraviolet (UV) light or high-energy particles are used at high-energy research facilities and are available commercially.


Because of its unique combination of thermal and chemical stability, low thermal expansion and high optical transparency in a wide spectral range, synthetic diamond is becoming the most popular material for optical windows in high-power CO 2 lasers and gyrotrons. Numerous opportunities are expected to arise due to the increase in activity in the semiconductor portion of the electronic capital equipment and general industrial markets. Though not an initial goal and although no funds have been allotted, we believe some of our technology developed through the “cultured” gem endeavor will have an impact on these markets.


Diamonds with specific impurities can be developed to produce semiconductors or insulators because they can conduct heat up to 14 times greater than the traditionally used copper. Whereas most materials which have high thermal conductivity are electrically conductive (such as metals), pure synthetic diamond has both excellent thermal conductivity and negligible electrical conductivity. This combination is invaluable for electronics where diamond is used as a heat sink for high-power semiconductor lasers, laser arrays and high-power transistors. Efficient dissipation of heat prolongs the lifetime of those devices, and their high cost justifies the use of efficient, though relatively expensive, diamond heat sinks. In semiconductor technology, synthetic diamond heat spreaders prevent silicon and other semiconducting materials from overheating.



9




Synthetic diamond also has potential uses as a semiconductor, because it can be doped with impurities like boron and phosphorus. Because these elements contain one more or one less valence electron than carbon, they turn synthetic diamond into p-type or n-type semiconductors. Synthetic diamond is already used as a radiation detection device. Because diamond is mechanically and chemically stable, it can be used as an electrode under conditions that would destroy traditional materials. As an electrode, synthetic diamond can be used in waste water treatment of organic effluents and the production of strong oxidants.


Plan of Operations


To date we have not generated any revenue. The operations of Innovative have historically been funded by its founder and sole shareholder, Alvin A. Snaper, through advances from Mr. Snaper. From time to time, Mr. Snaper has advanced funds to Innovative for working capital purposes.


Our current cash requirements are moderate and will be used for development, and we anticipate generating losses. In order to execute on our business strategy, we will require additional working capital, commensurate with the operational needs of our planned marketing, development and production efforts. We believe that our cash on hand and working capital are not sufficient to meet our anticipated cash requirements for the next twelve (12) months, and we have no short term plans to raise additional funds. We are currently focused on developing a prototype process for our technology. As we proceed to commercialize our product, we may seek additional debt or equity financing to assist with manufacturing and distribution. There is no guarantee we will be successful in raising capital or obtaining loans in the future, or upon terms that are favorable or satisfactory to us, and any failure could have a material adverse effect on our business objectives and operations.


Since inception, Innovative has had on-going operations, including creating a strategic plan, identifying significant employees and management, drafting and filing a patent, negotiating terms with manufacturers and designers and developing a marketing plan.


Our current and future operations are and will be focused on researching and developing our technology for the manufacture of industrial grade cultured diamonds that are chemically, optically and physically the same as their natural counterparts, the integration of the intellectual property we have acquired through the Acquisition, and the continued evaluation of potential strategic acquisitions and/or partnerships.


Our second year after Closing will be dedicated to research and development, with the goal being the creation of a commercially viable production process derived from our proprietary technology.


We intend to lease the equipment and space necessary for us to conduct the next stage of research and development into our technologies. We have begun negotiations with the owners of the required equipment and facilities but do not, at present, have any such lease agreements in place. We anticipate that the cost of leasing the equipment and space necessary for our research and development efforts to cost approximately $130,000 over the next twelve months.


Provided our research and development activities are successful, we will thereafter seek to develop the equipment, protocols and systems for ongoing batch production of industrial cultured diamonds on a volume basis. Upon completion of the development phase, we anticipate we will need to relocate because we believe we will need approximately 10,000 square feet to house our employees and production machines.


Regulations


The conduct of our business, and the production, distribution, sale, advertising, labeling, safety, transportation and use of our products, are and will be subject to various laws and regulations administered by federal, state and local governmental agencies in the United States, as well as to foreign laws and regulations administered by government entities and agencies in markets where we may operate and sell our products. It is our policy to abide by the laws and regulations that apply to our business.


In the United States, we are or may be required to comply with certain federal health and safety laws, laws governing equal employment opportunity, customs and foreign trade laws and regulations, and various other federal statutes and regulations. We may also be subject to various state and local statutes and regulations. We will rely on legal and operational compliance programs, as well as local counsel, to guide our businesses in complying with applicable laws and regulations of the jurisdictions in which we do business.



10




We do not anticipate at this time that the cost of compliance with U.S. and foreign laws will have a material financial impact on our operations, business or financial condition, but there are no guarantees that new regulatory and tariff legislation may not have a material negative effect on our business in the future.


Further, we are subject to national and local environmental laws in the United States. We are committed to meeting all applicable environmental compliance requirements. Environmental compliance costs are not expected to have a material impact on our capital expenditures, earnings or competitive position.


Employees


We currently have no employees. There are no employment agreements currently in place. We anticipate that we will need to hire additional personnel to assist in our research and development program over the course of the next twelve months.


Executive Offices


We lease space for our corporate office at 1000 W. Bonanza, Las Vegas, Nevada 89106 from our CEO, Alvin Snaper, on a minimal cost per month. We do not have a written lease with Mr. Snaper. Our phone number is (702) 382-3385 and our facsimile number is (702) 382-3240.


LEGAL PROCEEDINGS


There are no pending legal proceedings to which the Company is a party or in which any director, officer or affiliate of the Company, any owner of record or beneficially of more than 5% of any class of voting securities of the Company, or stockholder is a party adverse to the Company or has a material interest adverse to the Company.


ITEM 1A.

RISK FACTORS


As a “smaller reporting company,” as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act, we are not required to provide the information called for by this Item.


ITEM 1B.

UNRESOLVED STAFF COMMENTS


None.


ITEM 2.

PROPERTIES


Our current business address is 1000 W. Bonanza, Las Vegas, Nevada 89106. We lease space for our corporate office at 1000 W. Bonanza, Las Vegas, Nevada 89106 from our CEO, Alvin Snaper, on a month-to-month basis at a minimal cost per month. We do not have a written lease with Mr. Snaper. Our phone number is (702) 382-3385 and our facsimile number is (702) 382-3240.


ITEM 3.

LEGAL PROCEEDINGS


We are not currently involved in any legal proceedings and we are not aware of any pending or potential legal actions.


ITEM 4.

MINE SAFETY DISCLOSURES.


Not applicable.



11




PART II


ITEM 5.

MARKET FOR REGISTRANT’S COMMON EQUITY AND RELATED STOCKHOLDER MATTERS MARKET INFORMATION


Since July 17, 2012, our shares of common stock have been quoted on the OTC Bulletin Board and the OTCQB tier of OTC Markets. The following table shows the reported high and low closing bid prices per share for our common stock based on information provided by the OTCQB. The over-the-counter market quotations set forth for our common stock reflect inter-dealer prices, without retail mark-up, mark-down or commission and may not necessarily represent actual transactions.


 

 

BID PRICE PER SHARE

 

 

HIGH

 

LOW

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Three Months Ended March 31, 2014

 

$

0.04

 

$

0.01

Three Months Ended December 31, 2013

 

$

0.03

 

$

0.01

Three Months Ended September 30, 2013

 

$

0.09

 

$

0.01


TRANSFER AGENT


Our transfer agent is Holladay Stock Transfer Agent, whose address is 2939 N 67th Pl # C, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 and whose telephone number is (480) 481-3940.


HOLDERS


As of March 31, 2014, the Company had 73,000,000 shares of our common stock issued and outstanding held by approximately 48 holders of record.


DIVIDENDS


Historically, we have not paid any dividends to the holders of our common stock and we do not expect to pay any such dividends in the foreseeable future as we expect to retain our future earnings for use in the operation and expansion of our business.


RECENT SALES OF UNREGISTERED SECURITIES


None.


SECURITIES AUTHORIZED FOR ISSUANCE UNDER EQUITY COMPENSATION PLANS


We have not established any compensation plans under which equity securities are authorized for issuance.


PURCHASES OF EQUITY SECURITIES BY THE REGISTRANT AND AFFILIATED PURCHASERS


We did not purchase any of our shares of common stock or other securities during the year ended March 31, 2013.


ITEM 6.

SELECTED FINANCIAL DATA


As a “smaller reporting company,” as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act, we are not required to provide the information called for by this Item.



12




ITEM 7.

MANAGEMENT’S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION AND RESULTS OF OPERATIONS


OVERVIEW


Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc. was incorporated in the State of Nevada on July 24, 2007 and has a fiscal year end of March 31.


Going Concern


To date the Company has little operations and no revenues, and consequently has incurred recurring losses from operations. No revenues are anticipated until we complete the implement our initial business plan, as described in this Form 10-K. The ability of the Company to continue as a going concern is dependent on raising capital to fund our business plan and ultimately to attain profitable operations. Accordingly, these factors raise substantial doubt as to the Company’s ability to continue as a going concern.


Our activities have been financed primarily from the advances of major shareholder.


The Company plans to raise additional funds through debt or equity offerings. There is no guarantee that the Company will be able to raise any capital through this or any other offerings.


PLAN OF OPERATION


To date we have not generated any revenue. The operations of Innovative have historically been funded by its founder and sole shareholder, Alvin A. Snaper, through advances from Mr. Snaper. From time to time, Mr. Snaper has advanced funds to Innovative for working capital purposes.


Our current cash requirements are moderate and will be used for development, and we anticipate generating losses. In order to execute on our business strategy, we will require additional working capital, commensurate with the operational needs of our planned marketing, development and production efforts. We believe that our cash on hand and working capital are not sufficient to meet our anticipated cash requirements for the next twelve (12) months and we have no short term plans to raise additional funds. We are currently focused on developing a prototype process for our technology. As we proceed to commercialize our product, we may seek additional debt or equity financing to assist with manufacturing and distribution. There is no guarantee we will be successful in raising capital or obtaining loans in the future, or upon terms that are favorable or satisfactory to us, and any failure could have a material adverse effect on our business objectives and operations.


Since inception, Innovative has had on-going operations, including creating a strategic plan, identifying significant employees and management, drafting and filing a patent, negotiating terms with manufacturers and designers and developing a marketing plan.


Our current and future operations are and will be focused on researching and developing our technology for the manufacture of industrial grade cultured diamonds that are chemically, optically and physically the same as their natural counterparts, the integration of the intellectual property we have acquired through the Acquisition, and the continued evaluation of potential strategic acquisitions and/or partnerships.


Our second year after Closing will be dedicated to research and development, with the goal being the creation of a commercially viable production process derived from our proprietary technology.


We intend to lease the equipment and space necessary for us to conduct the next stage of research and development into our technologies. We have begun negotiations with the owners of the required equipment and facilities but do not, at present, have any such lease agreements in place. We anticipate that the cost of leasing the equipment and space necessary for our research and development efforts to cost approximately $130,000 over the next twelve months.


Provided our research and development activities are successful, we will thereafter seek to develop the equipment, protocols and systems for ongoing batch production of industrial cultured diamonds on a volume basis. Upon completion of the development phase, we anticipate we will need to relocate because we believe we will need approximately 10,000 square feet to house our employees and production machines.



13




RESULTS OF OPERATIONS


We have generated no revenues since inception and have incurred $543,422 in expenses from inception through March 31, 2014.


For the year ended March 31, 2014, we incurred $76,234 in operating expenses, comprised of $18,850 in consulting fees, $19,150 in professional fees, $6,450 of rent paid to our President, $808 in research and development, and $30,976 in general and administrative expenses.

For the year ended March 31, 2013, we incurred $464,510 in operating expenses, comprised of $60,813 in consulting fees, $131,809 in professional fees, $25,000 of rent paid to our President, $120,433 in research and development, $67,498 in salary and wages and $58,958 in general and administrative expenses. .


Our net loss since inception (July 27, 2001) through March 31, 2014 was $543,422. The following table provides selected financial data about our company for the years ended March 31, 2014 and 2013.


Balance Sheet Data

 

March 31,

2014

 

March 31,

2013

Cash and Cash Equivalents

 

$

304

 

$

22,832

Total Assets

 

$

11,355

 

$

25,332

Total Liabilities

 

$

52,744

 

$

3,486

Shareholders’ Equity (Deficit)

 

$

(41,389)

 

$

38,331


GOING CONCERN


Although we have recognized some nominal amount of revenues since inception, we are still devoting substantially all of our efforts on establishing the business and, therefore, still qualifies as a development stage company. Our independent public accounting firm included an explanatory paragraph in their report on the accompanying financial statements regarding concerns about our ability to continue as a going concern. Our financial statements contain additional note disclosures describing the circumstances that lead to this disclosure by our independent public accounting firm. Our financial statements do not include any adjustments related to the recoverability or classification of asset-carrying amounts or the amounts and classifications of liabilities that may result should the Company be unable to continue as a going concern.


LIQUIDITY AND CAPITAL RESOURCES


At March 31, 2014, we had a cash balance of $304. Our expenditures over the next 12 months are expected to be approximately $60,000.


We must raise approximately $60,000, to complete our plan of operation for the next 12 months. Additionally, we anticipate spending an additional $25,000 on general and administration expenses and complying with reporting obligations, and general administrative costs. Additional funding will likely come from equity financing from the sale of our common stock, if we are able to sell such stock. If we are successful in completing an equity financing, existing stockholders will experience dilution of their interest in our Company. We do not have any financing arranged and we cannot provide investors with any assurance that we will be able to raise sufficient funding from the sale of our common stock to fund our plan of operation. In the absence of such financing, our business will fail.


There are no assurances that we will be able to achieve further sales of our common stock or any other form of additional financing. If we are unable to achieve the financing necessary to continue our plan of operations, then we will not be able to continue our business and our business will fail.


OFF BALANCE SHEET ARRANGEMENTS


We have no off-balance sheet arrangements including arrangements that would affect our liquidity, capital resources, market risk support and credit risk support or other benefits.



14




SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES


Basis of Presentation


The Company’s financial statements are prepared in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America (“U.S. GAAP”).


Principles of Consolidation


The Company applies the guidance of Topic 810 “Consolidation” of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to determine whether and how to consolidate another entity. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 810-10-15-10 all majority-owned subsidiaries—all entities in which a parent has a controlling financial interest—shall be consolidated except (1) when control does not rest with the parent, the majority owner; (2) if the parent is a broker-dealer within the scope of Topic 940 and control is likely to be temporary; (3) consolidation by an investment company within the scope of Topic 946 of a non-investment-company investee. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 810-10-15-8 the usual condition for a controlling financial interest is ownership of a majority voting interest, and, therefore, as a general rule ownership by one reporting entity, directly or indirectly, of more than 50 percent of the outstanding voting shares of another entity is a condition pointing toward consolidation. The power to control may also exist with a lesser percentage of ownership, for example, by contract, lease, agreement with other stockholders, or by court decree. The Company consolidates all less-than-majority-owned subsidiaries, if any, in which the parent’s power to control exists.


The Company's consolidated subsidiary and/or entity is as follows:


Name of consolidated subsidiary or entity

 

State or other jurisdiction of incorporation or organization

 

Date of incorporation or formation

(date of acquisition, if applicable)

 

Attributable interest

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


The consolidated financial statements include all accounts of the Company as of March 31, 2014 and for the period from June 5, 2012 (date of acquisition) through March 31, 2014 and Innovative Sales as of March 31, 2014 and 2013 and for the periods then ended.


All inter-company balances and transactions have been eliminated.


Reclassification


Certain amounts in the prior period financial statements have been reclassified to conform to the current period presentation. These reclassifications had no effect on reported losses.


Development Stage Company


The Company is a development stage company as defined by section 915-10-20 of the Financial Accounting Standards Board (“FASB”) Accounting Standards Codification. The Company is still devoting substantially all of its efforts on establishing the business and still qualifies as a development stage company. All losses accumulated since inception have been considered as part of the Company’s development stage activities.


Use of Estimates and Assumptions


The preparation of financial statements in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosure of contingent assets and liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the reported amounts of revenues and expenses during the reporting period.



15




The Company’s significant estimates include the fair value of financial instruments; the carrying value and recoverability of long-lived assets, including the values assigned to and the estimated useful lives of property and equipment and patent; expected term of share options and similar instruments, expected volatility of the entity’s common shares and the method used to estimate it, expected annual rate of quarterly dividends, and risk free rate(s); income tax rate, income tax provision and valuation allowance of deferred tax assets; and the assumption that the Company will continue as a going concern. Those significant accounting estimates or assumptions bear the risk of change due to the fact that there are uncertainties attached to those estimates or assumptions, and certain estimates or assumptions are difficult to measure or value.


Management bases its estimates on historical experience and on various assumptions that are believed to be reasonable under the circumstances, the results of which form the basis for making judgments about the carrying values of assets and liabilities that are not readily apparent from other sources.


Management regularly reviews its estimates utilizing currently available information, changes in facts and circumstances, historical experience and reasonable assumptions. After such reviews, if deemed appropriate, those estimates are adjusted accordingly.


Actual results could differ from those estimates.


Fair Value of Financial Instruments


The Company follows paragraph 825-10-50-10 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for disclosures about fair value of its financial instruments and has adopted paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification (“Paragraph 820-10-35-37”) to measure the fair value of its financial instruments. Paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification establishes a framework for measuring fair value in generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP), and expands disclosures about fair value measurements. To increase consistency and comparability in fair value measurements and related disclosures, paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification establishes a fair value hierarchy which prioritizes the inputs to valuation techniques used to measure fair value into three (3) broad levels. The fair value hierarchy gives the highest priority to quoted prices (unadjusted) in active markets for identical assets or liabilities and the lowest priority to unobservable inputs. The three (3) levels of fair value hierarchy defined by paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification are described below:


Level 1

 

Quoted market prices available in active markets for identical assets or liabilities as of the reporting date.

 

 

 

Level 2

 

Pricing inputs other than quoted prices in active markets included in Level 1, which are either directly or indirectly observable as of the reporting date.

 

 

 

Level 3

 

Pricing inputs that are generally observable inputs and not corroborated by market data.


Financial assets are considered Level 3 when their fair values are determined using pricing models, discounted cash flow methodologies or similar techniques and at least one significant model assumption or input is unobservable.


The fair value hierarchy gives the highest priority to quoted prices (unadjusted) in active markets for identical assets or liabilities and the lowest priority to unobservable inputs. If the inputs used to measure the financial assets and liabilities fall within more than one level described above, the categorization is based on the lowest level input that is significant to the fair value measurement of the instrument.


The carrying amount of the Company’s financial assets and liabilities, such as cash, and prepayments and other current assets, approximate their fair values because of the short maturity of the instrument.


Transactions involving related parties cannot be presumed to be carried out on an arm's-length basis, as the requisite conditions of competitive, free-market dealings may not exist. Representations about transactions with related parties, if made, shall not imply that the related party transactions were consummated on terms equivalent to those that prevail in arm's-length transactions unless such representations can be substantiated.



16




Carrying Value, Recoverability and Impairment of Long-Lived Assets


The Company has adopted paragraph 360-10-35-17 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for its long-lived assets. The Company’s long-lived assets, which include property and equipment, and patent, are reviewed for impairment whenever events or changes in circumstances indicate that the carrying amount of an asset may not be recoverable.


The Company assesses the recoverability of its long-lived assets by comparing the projected undiscounted net cash flows associated with the related long-lived asset or group of long-lived assets over their remaining estimated useful lives against their respective carrying amounts. Impairment, if any, is based on the excess of the carrying amount over the fair value of those assets. Fair value is generally determined using the asset’s expected future discounted cash flows or market value, if readily determinable. If long-lived assets are determined to be recoverable, but the newly determined remaining estimated useful lives are shorter than originally estimated, the net book values of the long-lived assets are depreciated over the newly determined remaining estimated useful lives.


The Company considers the following to be some examples of important indicators that may trigger an impairment review: (i) significant under-performance or losses of assets relative to expected historical or projected future operating results; (ii) significant changes in the manner or use of assets or in the Company’s overall strategy with respect to the manner or use of the acquired assets or changes in the Company’s overall business strategy; (iii) significant negative industry or economic trends; (iv) increased competitive pressures; and (v) regulatory changes. The Company evaluates acquired assets for potential impairment indicators at least annually and more frequently upon the occurrence of such events.


The impairment charges, if any, is included in operating expenses in the accompanying statements of operations.


Fiscal Year End


The Company elected March 31st as its fiscal year ending date.


Cash Equivalents


The Company considers all highly liquid investments with maturities of three months or less at the time of purchase to be cash equivalents.


Property and Equipment


Property and equipment is recorded at cost. Expenditures for major additions and betterments are capitalized. Maintenance and repairs are charged to operations as incurred. Depreciation of property and equipment is computed by the straight-line method (after taking into account their respective estimated residual values) over the assets estimated useful life of five (5) to seven (7) years. Upon sale or retirement of property and equipment, the related cost and accumulated depreciation are removed from the accounts and any gain or loss is reflected in the statements of operations.


Patent


The Company follows the guidelines as set out in paragraph 350-30-25-3 and paragraph 350-30-35-6 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for patent. For acquired patents the Company records the costs to acquire patents as patent and amortizes the patent acquisition cost over its remaining legal life, or estimated useful life, or the term of the contract, whichever is shorter. For internal developed patents, all costs incurred to the point when a patent application is to be filed are expended as incurred as research and development expense; patent application costs, generally legal costs, thereafter incurred are capitalized, which are to be amortized once the patents are granted or expended if the patent application is rejected. The Company amortizes the internal developed patents over the shorter of the expected useful lives or the legal lives of the patents, which are generally 17 to 20 years for domestic patents and 5 to 20 years for foreign patents from the date when the patents are granted. The costs of defending and maintaining patents are expended as incurred. Upon becoming fully amortized, the related cost and accumulated amortization are removed from the accounts.



17




Related Parties


The Company follows subtopic 850-10 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for the identification of related parties and disclosure of related party transactions.


Pursuant to section 850-10-20 the related parties include a) affiliates of the Company; b) entities for which investments in their equity securities would be required, absent the election of the fair value option under the Fair Value Option Subsection of section 825–10–15, to be accounted for by the equity method by the investing entity; c) trusts for the benefit of employees, such as pension and profit-sharing trusts that are managed by or under the trusteeship of management; d) principal owners of the Company; e) management of the Company; f) other parties with which the Company may deal if one party controls or can significantly influence the management or operating policies of the other to an extent that one of the transacting parties might be prevented from fully pursuing its own separate interests; and g) other parties that can significantly influence the management or operating policies of the transacting parties or that have an ownership interest in one of the transacting parties and can significantly influence the other to an extent that one or more of the transacting parties might be prevented from fully pursuing its own separate interests.


The financial statements shall include disclosures of material related party transactions, other than compensation arrangements, expense allowances, and other similar items in the ordinary course of business. However, disclosure of transactions that are eliminated in the preparation of consolidated or combined financial statements is not required in those statements. The disclosures shall include: a) the nature of the relationship(s) involved; b. a description of the transactions, including transactions to which no amounts or nominal amounts were ascribed, for each of the periods for which income statements are presented, and such other information deemed necessary to an understanding of the effects of the transactions on the financial statements; c) the dollar amounts of transactions for each of the periods for which income statements are presented and the effects of any change in the method of establishing the terms from that used in the preceding period; and d. amounts due from or to related parties as of the date of each balance sheet presented and, if not otherwise apparent, the terms and manner of settlement.


Commitments and Contingencies


The Company follows subtopic 450-20 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to report accounting for contingencies. Certain conditions may exist as of the date the consolidated financial statements are issued, which may result in a loss to the Company but which will only be resolved when one or more future events occur or fail to occur. The Company assesses such contingent liabilities, and such assessment inherently involves an exercise of judgment. In assessing loss contingencies related to legal proceedings that are pending against the Company or unasserted claims that may result in such proceedings, the Company evaluates the perceived merits of any legal proceedings or unasserted claims as well as the perceived merits of the amount of relief sought or expected to be sought therein.


If the assessment of a contingency indicates that it is probable that a material loss has been incurred and the amount of the liability can be estimated, then the estimated liability would be accrued in the Company’s consolidated financial statements. If the assessment indicates that a potentially material loss contingency is not probable but is reasonably possible, or is probable but cannot be estimated, then the nature of the contingent liability, and an estimate of the range of possible losses, if determinable and material, would be disclosed.


Loss contingencies considered remote are generally not disclosed unless they involve guarantees, in which case the guarantees would be disclosed. Management does not believe, based upon information available at this time, that these matters will have a material adverse effect on the Company’s consolidated financial position, results of operations or cash flows. However, there is no assurance that such matters will not materially and adversely affect the Company’s business, financial position, and results of operations or cash flows.


Revenue Recognition


The Company applies paragraph 605-10-S99-1 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for revenue recognition. The Company recognizes revenue when it is realized or realizable and earned. The Company considers revenue realized or realizable and earned when all of the following criteria are met: (i) persuasive evidence of an arrangement exists, (ii) the product has been shipped or the services have been rendered to the customer, (iii) the sales price is fixed or determinable, and (iv) collectability is reasonably assured.



18




The Company will derive its revenue from sales contracts with customers with revenues being generated upon the shipment of products upon commencing operations. Persuasive evidence of an arrangement is demonstrated via invoice, product delivery is evidenced by warehouse shipping log as well as a signed bill of lading from the trucking company or third party carrier and title transfers upon shipment, based on free on board (“FOB”) warehouse; the sales price to the customer is fixed upon acceptance of the purchase order and there is no separate sales rebate, discount, or volume incentive.


Equity Instruments Issued to Parties Other Than Employees for Acquiring Goods or Services


The Company accounts for equity instruments issued to parties other than employees for acquiring goods or services under guidance of Sub-topic 505-50 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification (“Sub-topic 505-50”).


Pursuant to ASC Section 505-50-30, all transactions in which goods or services are the consideration received for the issuance of equity instruments are accounted for based on the fair value of the consideration received or the fair value of the equity instrument issued, whichever is more reliably measurable. The measurement date used to determine the fair value of the equity instrument issued is the earlier of the date on which the performance is complete or the date on which it is probable that performance will occur. If the Company is a newly formed corporation or shares of the Company are thinly traded the use of share prices established in the Company’s most recent private placement memorandum (“PPM”), or weekly or monthly price observations would generally be more appropriate than the use of daily price observations as such shares could be artificially inflated due to a larger spread between the bid and asked quotes and lack of consistent trading in the market.


The fair value of share options and similar instruments is estimated on the date of grant using a Black-Scholes option-pricing valuation model. The ranges of assumptions for inputs are as follows:


·

Expected term of share options and similar instruments: Pursuant to Paragraph 718-10-50-2(f)(2)(i) of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification the expected term of share options and similar instruments represents the period of time the options and similar instruments are expected to be outstanding taking into consideration of the contractual term of the instruments and holder’s expected exercise behavior into the fair value (or calculated value) of the instruments. The Company uses historical data to estimate holder’s expected exercise behavior. If the Company is a newly formed corporation or shares of the Company are thinly traded the contractual term of the share options and similar instruments is used as the expected term of share options and similar instruments as the Company does not have sufficient historical exercise data to provide a reasonable basis upon which to estimate expected term.


·

Expected volatility of the entity’s shares and the method used to estimate it. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 718-10-50-2(f)(2)(ii) a thinly-traded or nonpublic entity that uses the calculated value method shall disclose the reasons why it is not practicable for the Company to estimate the expected volatility of its share price, the appropriate industry sector index that it has selected, the reasons for selecting that particular index, and how it has calculated historical volatility using that index. The Company uses the average historical volatility of the comparable companies over the expected contractual life of the share options or similar instruments as its expected volatility. If shares of a company are thinly traded the use of weekly or monthly price observations would generally be more appropriate than the use of daily price observations as the volatility calculation using daily observations for such shares could be artificially inflated due to a larger spread between the bid and asked quotes and lack of consistent trading in the market.


·

Expected annual rate of quarterly dividends. An entity that uses a method that employs different dividend rates during the contractual term shall disclose the range of expected dividends used and the weighted-average expected dividends. The expected dividend yield is based on the Company’s current dividend yield as the best estimate of projected dividend yield for periods within the expected term of the share options and similar instruments.


·

Risk-free rate(s). An entity that uses a method that employs different risk-free rates shall disclose the range of risk-free rates used. The risk-free interest rate is based on the U.S. Treasury yield curve in effect at the time of grant for periods within the expected term of the share options and similar instruments.



19




Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-25-7, if fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments are issued at the date the grantor and grantee enter into an agreement for goods or services (no specific performance is required by the grantee to retain those equity instruments), then, because of the elimination of any obligation on the part of the counterparty to earn the equity instruments, a measurement date has been reached. A grantor shall recognize the equity instruments when they are issued (in most cases, when the agreement is entered into). Whether the corresponding cost is an immediate expense or a prepaid asset (or whether the debit should be characterized as contra-equity under the requirements of paragraph 505-50-45-1) depends on the specific facts and circumstances. Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-45-1, a grantor may conclude that an asset (other than a note or a receivable) has been received in return for fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments that are issued at the date the grantor and grantee enter into an agreement for goods or services (and no specific performance is required by the grantee in order to retain those equity instruments). Such an asset shall not be displayed as contra-equity by the grantor of the equity instruments. The transferability (or lack thereof) of the equity instruments shall not affect the balance sheet display of the asset. This guidance is limited to transactions in which equity instruments are transferred to other than employees in exchange for goods or services. Section 505-50-30 provides guidance on the determination of the measurement date for transactions that are within the scope of this Subtopic.


Pursuant to Paragraphs 505-50-25-8 and 505-50-25-9, an entity may grant fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments that are exercisable by the grantee only after a specified period of time if the terms of the agreement provide for earlier exercisability if the grantee achieves specified performance conditions. Any measured cost of the transaction shall be recognized in the same period(s) and in the same manner as if the entity had paid cash for the goods or services or used cash rebates as a sales discount instead of paying with, or using, the equity instruments. A recognized asset, expense, or sales discount shall not be reversed if a share option and similar instrument that the counterparty has the right to exercise expires unexercised.


Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-30-S99-1, if the Company receives a right to receive future services in exchange for unvested, forfeitable equity instruments, those equity instruments are treated as unissued for accounting purposes until the future services are received (that is, the instruments are not considered issued until they vest). Consequently, there would be no recognition at the measurement date and no entry should be recorded.


Income Tax Provision


The Company follows paragraph 740-10-30-2 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification, which requires recognition of deferred tax assets and liabilities for the expected future tax consequences of events that have been included in the financial statements or tax returns. Under this method, deferred tax assets and liabilities are based on the differences between the financial statement and tax bases of assets and liabilities using enacted tax rates in effect for the year in which the differences are expected to reverse. Deferred tax assets are reduced by a valuation allowance to the extent management concludes it is more likely than not that the assets will not be realized. Deferred tax assets and liabilities are measured using enacted tax rates expected to apply to taxable income in the years in which those temporary differences are expected to be recovered or settled. The effect on deferred tax assets and liabilities of a change in tax rates is recognized in the Statements of Operations in the period that includes the enactment date.


The Company adopted the provisions of paragraph 740-10-25-13 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification. Paragraph 740-10-25-13 addresses the determination of whether tax benefits claimed or expected to be claimed on a tax return should be recorded in the financial statements. Under paragraph 740-10-25-13, the Company may recognize the tax benefit from an uncertain tax position only if it is more likely than not that the tax position will be sustained on examination by the taxing authorities, based on the technical merits of the position. The tax benefits recognized in the financial statements from such a position should be measured based on the largest benefit that has a greater than fifty percent (50%) likelihood of being realized upon ultimate settlement. Paragraph 740-10-25-13 also provides guidance on de-recognition, classification, interest and penalties on income taxes, accounting in interim periods and requires increased disclosures. The Company had no material adjustments to its liabilities for unrecognized income tax benefits according to the provisions of paragraph 740-10-25-13.


The estimated future tax effects of temporary differences between the tax basis of assets and liabilities are reported in the accompanying consolidated balance sheets, as well as tax credit carry-backs and carry-forwards. The Company periodically reviews the recoverability of deferred tax assets recorded on its consolidated balance sheets and provides valuation allowances as management deems necessary.


Management makes judgments as to the interpretation of the tax laws that might be challenged upon an audit and cause changes to previous estimates of tax liability. In addition, the Company operates within multiple taxing jurisdictions and is subject to audit in these jurisdictions. In management’s opinion, adequate provisions for income taxes have been made for all years. If actual taxable income by tax jurisdiction varies from estimates, additional allowances or reversals of reserves may be necessary.



20




Uncertain Tax Positions


The Company did not take any uncertain tax positions and had no adjustments to its income tax liabilities or benefits pursuant to the provisions of Section 740-10-25 for the fiscal year ended March 31, 2014 or 2013.


Limitation on Utilization of NOLs due to Change in Control


Pursuant to the Internal Revenue Code Section 382 (“Section 382”), certain ownership changes may subject the NOL’s to annual limitations which could reduce or defer the NOL. Section 382 imposes limitations on a corporation’s ability to utilize NOLs if it experiences an “ownership change.” In general terms, an ownership change may result from transactions increasing the ownership of certain stockholders in the stock of a corporation by more than 50 percentage points over a three-year period. In the event of an ownership change, utilization of the NOLs would be subject to an annual limitation under Section 382 determined by multiplying the value of its stock at the time of the ownership change by the applicable long-term tax-exempt rate. Any unused annual limitation may be carried over to later years. The imposition of this limitation on its ability to use the NOLs to offset future taxable income could cause the Company to pay U.S. federal income taxes earlier than if such limitation were not in effect and could cause such NOLs to expire unused, reducing or eliminating the benefit of such NOLs.


Net Income (Loss) per Common Share


Net income (loss) per common share is computed pursuant to section 260-10-45 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification. Basic net income (loss) per common share is computed by dividing net income (loss) by the weighted average number of shares of common stock outstanding during the period. Diluted net income (loss) per common share is computed by dividing net income (loss) by the weighted average number of shares of common stock and potentially outstanding shares of common stock during the period to reflect the potential dilution that could occur from common shares issuable through stock options and warrants.


The following table shows the number of potentially outstanding dilutive common shares excluded from the diluted net income (loss) per common share calculation as they were anti-dilutive:


 

 

Potentially Outstanding Dilutive Common Shares

 

 

For Fiscal Year Ended

March 31,

2014

 

For Fiscal Year Ended

March 31,

2013

Warrant Shares

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Warrants issued on June 5, 2012 to an institutional investor in connection with the Company’s June 5, 2012 equity financing with an exercise price of $0.75 per share expiring two (2) years from the date of issuance

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total potentially outstanding dilutive common shares

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

1,200,000




21




Cash Flows Reporting


The Company adopted paragraph 230-10-45-24 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for cash flows reporting, classifies cash receipts and payments according to whether they stem from operating, investing, or financing activities and provides definitions of each category, and uses the indirect or reconciliation method (“Indirect method”) as defined by paragraph 230-10-45-25 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to report net cash flow from operating activities by adjusting net income to reconcile it to net cash flow from operating activities by removing the effects of (a) all deferrals of past operating cash receipts and payments and all accruals of expected future operating cash receipts and payments and (b) all items that are included in net income that do not affect operating cash receipts and payments. The Company reports the reporting currency equivalent of foreign currency cash flows, using the current exchange rate at the time of the cash flows and the effect of exchange rate changes on cash held in foreign currencies is reported as a separate item in the reconciliation of beginning and ending balances of cash and cash equivalents and separately provides information about investing and financing activities not resulting in cash receipts or payments in the period pursuant to paragraph 830-230-45-1 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification.


Subsequent Events


The Company follows the guidance in Section 855-10-50 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for the disclosure of subsequent events. The Company will evaluate subsequent events through the date when the financial statements were issued. Pursuant to ASU 2010-09 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification, the Company as an SEC filer considers its financial statements issued when they are widely distributed to users, such as through filing them on EDGAR.


Recently Issued Accounting Pronouncements


Management does not believe that any other recently issued, but not yet effective accounting pronouncements, if adopted, would have a material effect on the accompanying financial statements.


ITEM 7A.

QUANTITATIVE AND QUALITATIVE DISCLOSURES ABOUT MARKET RISK


As a “smaller reporting company,” as defined in Rule 12b-2 of the Exchange Act, we are not required to provide the information called for by this Item.


ITEM 8.

FINANCIAL STATEMENTS



22



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.


March 31, 2014 and 2013


Index to the Consolidated Financial Statements


Contents

 

Page(s)

 

 

 

Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm

 

F-2

 

 

 

Consolidated Balance Sheets at March 31, 2014 and 2013

 

F-3

 

 

 

Consolidated Statements of Operations for the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 2014 and 2013

 

F-4

 

 

 

Consolidated Statement of Stockholders' Equity (Deficit) for the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 2014 and 2013

 

F-5

 

 

 

Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows for the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 2014 and 2013

 

F-6

 

 

 

Notes to the Consolidated Financial Statements

 

F-7







F-1




REPORT OF INDEPENDENT REGISTERED PUBLIC ACCOUNTING FIRM


To the Board of Directors and Stockholders of

Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.


We have audited the accompanying consolidated balance sheets of Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc. (the “Company”) as of March 31, 2014 and 2013, and the related consolidated statements of operations, stockholders’ equity (deficit) and cash flows for the fiscal years then ended.  These consolidated financial statements are the responsibility of the Company’s management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these consolidated financial statements based on our audits.


We conducted our audits in accordance with the standards of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board (United States). Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. The Company is not required to have, nor were we engaged to perform, an audit of its internal control over financial reporting. Our audits included consideration of internal control over financial reporting as a basis for designing audit procedures that are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purposes of expressing an opinion on the effectiveness of the Company’s internal control over financial reporting. Accordingly, we express no such opinion. An audit includes examining on a test basis, evidence supporting the amount and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audits provide a reasonable basis for our opinion.


In our opinion, the consolidated financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of the Company as of March 31, 2014 and 2013, and the related consolidated statements of operations, stockholders’ equity (deficit) and cash flows for the fiscal years then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America.


The accompanying consolidated financial statements have been prepared assuming that the Company will continue as a going concern. As discussed in Note 3 to the consolidated financial statements, the Company had an accumulated deficit at March 31, 2014, a net loss and net cash used in operating activities for the fiscal year then ended. These factors raise substantial doubt about the Company’s ability to continue as a going concern. Management’s plans in regards to these matters are also described in Note 3. The consolidated financial statements do not include any adjustments that might result from the outcome of this uncertainty.




/s/Li and Company, PC

Li and Company, PC


Skillman, New Jersey

July 14, 2014



F-2



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.

Consolidated Balance Sheets


 

 

 

 

 

March 31, 2014

 

March 31, 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ASSETS

 

 

 

 

 

 

CURRENT ASSETS:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cash

 

$

303

 

$

22,832

 

Prepayments and other current assets

 

 

-

 

 

2,500

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Current Assets

 

 

303

 

 

25,332

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

PROPERTY AND EQUIPMENT

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Property and equipment

 

 

8,000

 

 

8,000

 

Accumulated depreciation

 

 

(2,800)

 

 

(1,200)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Property and equipment, net

 

 

5,200

 

 

6,800

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

PATENT

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Patent

 

 

6,982

 

 

6,982

 

Accumulated amortization

 

 

(1,131)

 

 

(783)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Patent, net

 

 

5,851

 

 

6,199

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Assets

 

$

11,354

 

$

38,331

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

LIABILITIES AND STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY (DEFICIT)

 

 

 

 

 

 

CURRENT LIABILITIES:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Accrued expenses and other current liabilities

 

$

4,749

 

$

-

 

Advances from stockholders

 

 

47,994

 

 

3,486

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Current Liabilities

 

 

52,743

 

 

3,486

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Liabilities

 

 

52,743

 

 

3,486

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY (DEFICIT):

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Proferred stock par value $0.001: 10,000,000 shares authorized;

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 none issued or outstanding

 

 

-

 

 

-

 

Common stock par value $0.001: 450,000,000 shares authorized;

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 73,000,000 shares issued and outstanding

 

 

73,000

 

 

73,000

 

Additional paid-in capital

 

 

429,033

 

 

429,033

 

Accumulated deficit

 

 

(543,422)

 

 

(467,188)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Stockholders' Equity (Deficit)

 

 

(41,389)

 

 

34,845

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total Liabilities and Stockholders' Equity (Deficit)

 

$

11,354

 

$

38,331


See accompanying notes to the consolidated financial statements.




F-3



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.

Consolidated Statements of Operations


 

 

 

 

For the Fiscal Year

 

For the Fiscal Year

 

 

 

 

Ended

 

Ended

 

 

 

 

March 31, 2014

 

March 31, 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Revenue

 

$

-

 

$

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Operating Expenses

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Consulting fees

 

 

18,850

 

 

60,813

 

Professional fees

 

 

19,150

 

 

131,809

 

Rent - related party

 

 

6,450

 

 

25,000

 

Research and development

 

 

808

 

 

120,433

 

Salary and wages - officers

 

 

-

 

 

67,498

 

General and administrative expenses

 

 

30,977

 

 

58,958

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total operating expenses

 

 

76,235

 

 

464,510

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Loss from Operations

 

 

(76,235)

 

 

(464,510)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (Income) Expense

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Interest income

 

 

(1)

 

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Other (income) expense, net

 

 

(1)

 

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Loss before Income Tax Provision

 

 

(76,234)

 

 

(464,510)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Income Tax Provision

 

 

-

 

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net Loss

 

$

(76,234)

 

$

(464,510)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net Loss per Common Share - Basic and Diluted

$

(0.00)

 

$

(0.01)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Weighted average common shares outstanding:

 

 

 

 

 

 

- basic and diluted

 

 

73,000,000

 

 

67,729,680


See accompanying notes to the consolidated financial statements.




F-4



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.

Consolidated Statement of Stockholders’ Equity (deficit)

For the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 2014 and 2013


 

 

 

 

 

Common Stock,

$0.001 Par Value

 

Additional

 

 

 

Total Stockholders'

 

 

 

 

 

Number of

 

 

 

 

Paid-in

 

Accumulated

 

Equity

 

 

 

 

 

Shares

 

Amount

 

Capital

 

Deficit

 

 (Deficit)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2012

 

 

43,850,000

 

$

43,850

 

$

(40,850)

 

$

(2,678)

 

$

322

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Reverse acquisition adjustment

 

 

27,950,000

 

 

27,950

 

 

(183,519)

 

 

 

 

 

(155,569)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Forgiveness of debt from

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

former stockholders

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

54,602

 

 

 

 

 

54,602

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Issuance of equity units for

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

cash at $0.50 per unit on

June 5, 2012

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

1,200

 

 

598,800

 

 

 

 

 

600,000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net loss

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(464,510)

 

 

(464,510)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2013

 

 

73,000,000

 

 

73,000

 

 

429,033

 

 

(467,188)

 

 

34,845

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net loss

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

(76,234)

 

 

(76,234)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2014

 

 

73,000,000

 

$

73,000

 

$

429,033

 

$

(543,422)

 

$

(41,389)


See accompanying notes to the consolidated financial statements.




F-5



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.

Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows


 

 

 

 

For the Fiscal Year

 

For the Fiscal Year

 

 

 

 

Ended

 

Ended

 

 

 

 

March 31, 2014

 

March 31, 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CASH FLOWS FROM OPERATING ACTIVITIES:

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net loss

 

$

(76,234)

 

$

(464,510)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Adjustments to reconcile net loss to net cash used in operating activities

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Depreciation expense

 

 

1,600

 

 

1,200

 

 

Amortization expense

 

 

348

 

 

348

 

Changes in operating assets and liabilities:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Prepayments and other current assets

 

 

2,500

 

 

(2,500)

 

 

Accrued expenses and other current liabilities

 

 

4,749

 

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net cash used in operating activities

 

 

(67,037)

 

 

(465,462)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING ACTIVITIES:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cash used in acquisition

 

 

-

 

 

(100,967)

 

 

Purchases of property and equipment

 

 

-

 

 

(8,000)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net cash used in investing activities

 

 

-

 

 

(108,967)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

CASH FLOWS FROM FINANCING ACTIVITIES:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Amounts from (repayment to) stockholders

 

 

44,508

 

 

(2,739)

 

 

Proceeds from sale of equity units

 

 

-

 

 

600,000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net cash provided by financing activities

 

 

44,508

 

 

597,261

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Net change in cash

 

 

(22,529)

 

 

22,832

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cash at beginning of the reporting period

 

 

22,832

 

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cash at end of the reporting period

 

$

303

#

$

22,832

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

SUPPLEMENTAL DISCLOSURE OF CASH FLOWS INFORMATION:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Interest paid

 

$

-

 

$

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Income tax paid

 

$

-

 

$

-


See accompanying notes to the consolidated financial statements.




F-6



Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc.


March 31, 2014 and 2013

Notes to the Consolidated Financial Statements



Note 1 – Organization and Operations


Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc. (Formerly Sweetwater Resources, Inc.)


Sweetwater Resources, Inc. ("Sweeter") was incorporated under the laws of the State of Nevada on July 24, 2007.


On July 9, 2012, Sweetwater amended its Articles of Incorporation and changed its name to Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc. (“Centaurus” or the “Company”).


Innovative Sales


Innovative Sales (“Innovative”) was incorporated on July 27, 2001 under the laws of the State of Nevada. The Company engages in the business of research and development of industrial grade cultured diamonds that are chemically, optically and physically the same as their natural counterparts.


Acquisition of Innovative Sales Treated as a Reverse Acquisition


On June 5, 2012 (the "Closing Date"), the Company closed an asset acquisition pursuant to the terms of the Asset Acquisition Agreement (the "Acquisition Agreement") by and between the Company and Innovative, whereby the Company acquired all of the assets of Innovative consisting of a cultured diamond technology patent and related intellectual property (the "Assets") in exchange for: (a) 43,850,000 shares (the "Consideration Shares") of Centaurus's restricted common stock (the "Acquisition") (these shares were issued on June 7, 2012), (b) Centaurus's assumption of certain debt of Innovative in an amount not to exceed $100,000, (c) the satisfaction of all of Centaurus's debts and liabilities as of the Closing Date, and (d) Centaurus's simultaneous close on a private placement (the "Private Placement") of Centaurus's common stock and warrants to purchase shares of Centaurus's common stock for gross proceeds of at least $500,000, plus the amount necessary to pay any of Centaurus's remaining pre-closing debts, including, but not limited to, all legal and accounting costs associated with the preparation and filing of Centaurus's Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March 31, 2012. The shares issued represented approximately 60.1% of the issued and outstanding common stock immediately after the consummation of the Acquisition Agreement.


As a result of the controlling financial interest of the former stockholder of Innovative, for financial statement reporting purposes, the merger between the Company and Innovative has been treated as a reverse acquisition with Innovative deemed the accounting acquirer and the Company deemed the accounting acquiree under the acquisition method of accounting in accordance with section 805-10-55 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification. The reverse acquisition is deemed a capital transaction and the net assets of Innovative (the accounting acquirer) are carried forward to the Company (the legal acquirer and the reporting entity) at their carrying value before the acquisition. The acquisition process utilizes the capital structure of the Company and the assets and liabilities of Innovative which are recorded at their historical cost. The equity of the Company is the historical equity of Innovative retroactively restated to reflect the number of shares issued by the Company in the transaction.


Note 2 – Summary of Significant Accounting Policies


Basis of Presentation


The Company’s financial statements have been prepared in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America (“U.S. GAAP”).



F-7




Principles of Consolidation


The Company applies the guidance of Topic 810 “Consolidation” of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to determine whether and how to consolidate another entity. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 810-10-15-10 all majority-owned subsidiaries—all entities in which a parent has a controlling financial interest—shall be consolidated except (1) when control does not rest with the parent, the majority owner; (2) if the parent is a broker-dealer within the scope of Topic 940 and control is likely to be temporary; (3) consolidation by an investment company within the scope of Topic 946 of a non-investment-company investee. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 810-10-15-8 the usual condition for a controlling financial interest is ownership of a majority voting interest, and, therefore, as a general rule ownership by one reporting entity, directly or indirectly, of more than 50 percent of the outstanding voting shares of another entity is a condition pointing toward consolidation. The power to control may also exist with a lesser percentage of ownership, for example, by contract, lease, agreement with other stockholders, or by court decree. The Company consolidates all less-than-majority-owned subsidiaries, if any, in which the parent’s power to control exists.


The Company's consolidated subsidiary and/or entity is as follows:


Name of consolidated subsidiary or entity

 

State or other jurisdiction of incorporation or organization

 

Date of incorporation or formation

(date of acquisition, if applicable)

 

Attributable interest

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


The consolidated financial statements include all accounts of the Company and Innovative Sales as of March 31, 2014 and 2013 and for the reporting periods then ended.


All inter-company balances and transactions have been eliminated.


Development Stage Company


The Company is a development stage company as defined by section 915-10-20 of the Financial Accounting Standards Board (“FASB”) Accounting Standards Codification. The Company is still devoting substantially all of its efforts on establishing the business and still qualifies as a development stage company. All losses accumulated since inception have been considered as part of the Company’s development stage activities.


The Company is considered a development stage company. The Company has elected to adopt early application of Accounting Standards Update No. 2014-10, Development Stage Entities (Topic 915): Elimination of Certain Financial Reporting Requirements. Upon adoption, the Company no longer presents or discloses inception-to-date information and other remaining disclosure requirements of Topic 915.


Use of Estimates and Assumptions


The preparation of financial statements in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosure of contingent assets and liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the reported amounts of revenues and expenses during the reporting period.


The Company’s significant estimates include the fair value of financial instruments; the carrying value and recoverability of long-lived assets, including the values assigned to and the estimated useful lives of property and equipment and patent; expected term of share options and similar instruments, expected volatility of the entity’s common shares and the method used to estimate it, expected annual rate of quarterly dividends, and risk free rate(s); income tax rate, income tax provision and valuation allowance of deferred tax assets; and the assumption that the Company will continue as a going concern. Those significant accounting estimates or assumptions bear the risk of change due to the fact that there are uncertainties attached to those estimates or assumptions, and certain estimates or assumptions are difficult to measure or value.


Management bases its estimates on historical experience and on various assumptions that are believed to be reasonable under the circumstances, the results of which form the basis for making judgments about the carrying values of assets and liabilities that are not readily apparent from other sources.



F-8




Management regularly reviews its estimates utilizing currently available information, changes in facts and circumstances, historical experience and reasonable assumptions. After such reviews, if deemed appropriate, those estimates are adjusted accordingly.


Actual results could differ from those estimates.


Fair Value of Financial Instruments


The Company follows paragraph 825-10-50-10 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for disclosures about fair value of its financial instruments and has adopted paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification (“Paragraph 820-10-35-37”) to measure the fair value of its financial instruments. Paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification establishes a framework for measuring fair value in generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP), and expands disclosures about fair value measurements. To increase consistency and comparability in fair value measurements and related disclosures, paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification establishes a fair value hierarchy which prioritizes the inputs to valuation techniques used to measure fair value into three (3) broad levels. The fair value hierarchy gives the highest priority to quoted prices (unadjusted) in active markets for identical assets or liabilities and the lowest priority to unobservable inputs. The three (3) levels of fair value hierarchy defined by paragraph 820-10-35-37 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification are described below:


Level 1

 

Quoted market prices available in active markets for identical assets or liabilities as of the reporting date.

 

 

 

Level 2

 

Pricing inputs other than quoted prices in active markets included in Level 1, which are either directly or indirectly observable as of the reporting date.

 

 

 

Level 3

 

Pricing inputs that are generally observable inputs and not corroborated by market data.


Financial assets are considered Level 3 when their fair values are determined using pricing models, discounted cash flow methodologies or similar techniques and at least one significant model assumption or input is unobservable.


The fair value hierarchy gives the highest priority to quoted prices (unadjusted) in active markets for identical assets or liabilities and the lowest priority to unobservable inputs. If the inputs used to measure the financial assets and liabilities fall within more than one level described above, the categorization is based on the lowest level input that is significant to the fair value measurement of the instrument.


The carrying amount of the Company’s financial assets and liabilities, such as cash, prepayments and other current assets, and accrued expenses and other current liabilities approximate their fair values because of the short maturity of the instruments.


Transactions involving related parties cannot be presumed to be carried out on an arm's-length basis, as the requisite conditions of competitive, free-market dealings may not exist. Representations about transactions with related parties, if made, shall not imply that the related party transactions were consummated on terms equivalent to those that prevail in arm's-length transactions unless such representations can be substantiated.


Carrying Value, Recoverability and Impairment of Long-Lived Assets


The Company has adopted paragraph 360-10-35-17 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for its long-lived assets. The Company’s long-lived assets, which include property and equipment, and patent, are reviewed for impairment whenever events or changes in circumstances indicate that the carrying amount of an asset may not be recoverable.


The Company assesses the recoverability of its long-lived assets by comparing the projected undiscounted net cash flows associated with the related long-lived asset or group of long-lived assets over their remaining estimated useful lives against their respective carrying amounts. Impairment, if any, is based on the excess of the carrying amount over the fair value of those assets. Fair value is generally determined using the asset’s expected future discounted cash flows or market value, if readily determinable. If long-lived assets are determined to be recoverable, but the newly determined remaining estimated useful lives are shorter than originally estimated, the net book values of the long-lived assets are depreciated over the newly determined remaining estimated useful lives.



F-9




The Company considers the following to be some examples of important indicators that may trigger an impairment review: (i) significant under-performance or losses of assets relative to expected historical or projected future operating results; (ii) significant changes in the manner or use of assets or in the Company’s overall strategy with respect to the manner or use of the acquired assets or changes in the Company’s overall business strategy; (iii) significant negative industry or economic trends; (iv) increased competitive pressures; and (v) regulatory changes. The Company evaluates acquired assets for potential impairment indicators at least annually and more frequently upon the occurrence of such events.


The impairment charges, if any, is included in operating expenses in the accompanying statements of operations.


Fiscal Year End


The Company elected March 31st as its fiscal year ending date.


Cash Equivalents


The Company considers all highly liquid investments with maturities of three months or less at the time of purchase to be cash equivalents.


Property and Equipment


Property and equipment is recorded at cost. Expenditures for major additions and betterments are capitalized. Maintenance and repairs are charged to operations as incurred. Depreciation of property and equipment is computed by the straight-line method (after taking into account their respective estimated residual values) over the assets estimated useful life of five (5) to seven (7) years. Upon sale or retirement of property and equipment, the related cost and accumulated depreciation are removed from the accounts and any gain or loss is reflected in the statements of operations.


Patent


The Company follows the guidelines as set out in paragraph 350-30-25-3 and paragraph 350-30-35-6 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for patent. For acquired patents the Company records the costs to acquire patents as patent and amortizes the patent acquisition cost over its remaining legal life, or estimated useful life, or the term of the contract, whichever is shorter. For internal developed patents, all costs incurred to the point when a patent application is to be filed are expended as incurred as research and development expense; patent application costs, generally legal costs, thereafter incurred are capitalized, which are to be amortized once the patents are granted or expended if the patent application is rejected. The Company amortizes the internal developed patents over the shorter of the expected useful lives or the legal lives of the patents, which are generally 17 to 20 years for domestic patents and 5 to 20 years for foreign patents from the date when the patents are granted. The costs of defending and maintaining patents are expended as incurred. Upon becoming fully amortized, the related cost and accumulated amortization are removed from the accounts.


Related Parties


The Company follows subtopic 850-10 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for the identification of related parties and disclosure of related party transactions.


Pursuant to section 850-10-20 the related parties include a) affiliates of the Company; b) entities for which investments in their equity securities would be required, absent the election of the fair value option under the Fair Value Option Subsection of section 825–10–15, to be accounted for by the equity method by the investing entity; c) trusts for the benefit of employees, such as pension and profit-sharing trusts that are managed by or under the trusteeship of management; d) principal owners of the Company; e) management of the Company; f) other parties with which the Company may deal if one party controls or can significantly influence the management or operating policies of the other to an extent that one of the transacting parties might be prevented from fully pursuing its own separate interests; and g) other parties that can significantly influence the management or operating policies of the transacting parties or that have an ownership interest in one of the transacting parties and can significantly influence the other to an extent that one or more of the transacting parties might be prevented from fully pursuing its own separate interests.



F-10




The financial statements shall include disclosures of material related party transactions, other than compensation arrangements, expense allowances, and other similar items in the ordinary course of business. However, disclosure of transactions that are eliminated in the preparation of consolidated or combined financial statements is not required in those statements. The disclosures shall include: a) the nature of the relationship(s) involved; b. a description of the transactions, including transactions to which no amounts or nominal amounts were ascribed, for each of the periods for which income statements are presented, and such other information deemed necessary to an understanding of the effects of the transactions on the financial statements; c) the dollar amounts of transactions for each of the periods for which income statements are presented and the effects of any change in the method of establishing the terms from that used in the preceding period; and d. amounts due from or to related parties as of the date of each balance sheet presented and, if not otherwise apparent, the terms and manner of settlement.


Commitments and Contingencies


The Company follows subtopic 450-20 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to report accounting for contingencies. Certain conditions may exist as of the date the consolidated financial statements are issued, which may result in a loss to the Company but which will only be resolved when one or more future events occur or fail to occur. The Company assesses such contingent liabilities, and such assessment inherently involves an exercise of judgment. In assessing loss contingencies related to legal proceedings that are pending against the Company or unasserted claims that may result in such proceedings, the Company evaluates the perceived merits of any legal proceedings or unasserted claims as well as the perceived merits of the amount of relief sought or expected to be sought therein.


If the assessment of a contingency indicates that it is probable that a material loss has been incurred and the amount of the liability can be estimated, then the estimated liability would be accrued in the Company’s consolidated financial statements. If the assessment indicates that a potentially material loss contingency is not probable but is reasonably possible, or is probable but cannot be estimated, then the nature of the contingent liability, and an estimate of the range of possible losses, if determinable and material, would be disclosed.


Loss contingencies considered remote are generally not disclosed unless they involve guarantees, in which case the guarantees would be disclosed. Management does not believe, based upon information available at this time, that these matters will have a material adverse effect on the Company’s consolidated financial position, results of operations or cash flows. However, there is no assurance that such matters will not materially and adversely affect the Company’s business, financial position, and results of operations or cash flows.


Revenue Recognition


The Company applies paragraph 605-10-S99-1 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for revenue recognition. The Company recognizes revenue when it is realized or realizable and earned. The Company considers revenue realized or realizable and earned when all of the following criteria are met: (i) persuasive evidence of an arrangement exists, (ii) the product has been shipped or the services have been rendered to the customer, (iii) the sales price is fixed or determinable, and (iv) collectability is reasonably assured.


The Company will derive its revenue from sales contracts with customers with revenues being generated upon the shipment of products upon commencing operations. Persuasive evidence of an arrangement is demonstrated via invoice, product delivery is evidenced by warehouse shipping log as well as a signed bill of lading from the trucking company or third party carrier and title transfers upon shipment, based on free on board (“FOB”) warehouse; the sales price to the customer is fixed upon acceptance of the purchase order and there is no separate sales rebate, discount, or volume incentive.


Equity Instruments Issued to Parties Other Than Employees for Acquiring Goods or Services


The Company accounts for equity instruments issued to parties other than employees for acquiring goods or services under guidance of Sub-topic 505-50 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification (“Sub-topic 505-50”).



F-11




Pursuant to ASC Section 505-50-30, all transactions in which goods or services are the consideration received for the issuance of equity instruments are accounted for based on the fair value of the consideration received or the fair value of the equity instrument issued, whichever is more reliably measurable. The measurement date used to determine the fair value of the equity instrument issued is the earlier of the date on which the performance is complete or the date on which it is probable that performance will occur. If the Company is a newly formed corporation or shares of the Company are thinly traded the use of share prices established in the Company’s most recent private placement memorandum (“PPM”), or weekly or monthly price observations would generally be more appropriate than the use of daily price observations as such shares could be artificially inflated due to a larger spread between the bid and asked quotes and lack of consistent trading in the market.


The fair value of share options and similar instruments is estimated on the date of grant using a Black-Scholes option-pricing valuation model. The ranges of assumptions for inputs are as follows:


·

Expected term of share options and similar instruments: Pursuant to Paragraph 718-10-50-2(f)(2)(i) of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification the expected term of share options and similar instruments represents the period of time the options and similar instruments are expected to be outstanding taking into consideration of the contractual term of the instruments and holder’s expected exercise behavior into the fair value (or calculated value) of the instruments. The Company uses historical data to estimate holder’s expected exercise behavior. If the Company is a newly formed corporation or shares of the Company are thinly traded the contractual term of the share options and similar instruments is used as the expected term of share options and similar instruments as the Company does not have sufficient historical exercise data to provide a reasonable basis upon which to estimate expected term.


·

Expected volatility of the entity’s shares and the method used to estimate it. Pursuant to ASC Paragraph 718-10-50-2(f)(2)(ii) a thinly-traded or nonpublic entity that uses the calculated value method shall disclose the reasons why it is not practicable for the Company to estimate the expected volatility of its share price, the appropriate industry sector index that it has selected, the reasons for selecting that particular index, and how it has calculated historical volatility using that index. The Company uses the average historical volatility of the comparable companies over the expected contractual life of the share options or similar instruments as its expected volatility. If shares of a company are thinly traded the use of weekly or monthly price observations would generally be more appropriate than the use of daily price observations as the volatility calculation using daily observations for such shares could be artificially inflated due to a larger spread between the bid and asked quotes and lack of consistent trading in the market.


·

Expected annual rate of quarterly dividends. An entity that uses a method that employs different dividend rates during the contractual term shall disclose the range of expected dividends used and the weighted-average expected dividends. The expected dividend yield is based on the Company’s current dividend yield as the best estimate of projected dividend yield for periods within the expected term of the share options and similar instruments.


·

Risk-free rate(s). An entity that uses a method that employs different risk-free rates shall disclose the range of risk-free rates used. The risk-free interest rate is based on the U.S. Treasury yield curve in effect at the time of grant for periods within the expected term of the share options and similar instruments.


Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-25-7, if fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments are issued at the date the grantor and grantee enter into an agreement for goods or services (no specific performance is required by the grantee to retain those equity instruments), then, because of the elimination of any obligation on the part of the counterparty to earn the equity instruments, a measurement date has been reached. A grantor shall recognize the equity instruments when they are issued (in most cases, when the agreement is entered into). Whether the corresponding cost is an immediate expense or a prepaid asset (or whether the debit should be characterized as contra-equity under the requirements of paragraph 505-50-45-1) depends on the specific facts and circumstances. Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-45-1, a grantor may conclude that an asset (other than a note or a receivable) has been received in return for fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments that are issued at the date the grantor and grantee enter into an agreement for goods or services (and no specific performance is required by the grantee in order to retain those equity instruments). Such an asset shall not be displayed as contra-equity by the grantor of the equity instruments. The transferability (or lack thereof) of the equity instruments shall not affect the balance sheet display of the asset. This guidance is limited to transactions in which equity instruments are transferred to other than employees in exchange for goods or services. Section 505-50-30 provides guidance on the determination of the measurement date for transactions that are within the scope of this Subtopic.



F-12




Pursuant to Paragraphs 505-50-25-8 and 505-50-25-9, an entity may grant fully vested, non-forfeitable equity instruments that are exercisable by the grantee only after a specified period of time if the terms of the agreement provide for earlier exercisability if the grantee achieves specified performance conditions. Any measured cost of the transaction shall be recognized in the same period(s) and in the same manner as if the entity had paid cash for the goods or services or used cash rebates as a sales discount instead of paying with, or using, the equity instruments. A recognized asset, expense, or sales discount shall not be reversed if a share option and similar instrument that the counterparty has the right to exercise expires unexercised.


Pursuant to ASC paragraph 505-50-30-S99-1, if the Company receives a right to receive future services in exchange for unvested, forfeitable equity instruments, those equity instruments are treated as unissued for accounting purposes until the future services are received (that is, the instruments are not considered issued until they vest). Consequently, there would be no recognition at the measurement date and no entry should be recorded.


Income Tax Provision


The Company follows paragraph 740-10-30-2 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification, which requires recognition of deferred tax assets and liabilities for the expected future tax consequences of events that have been included in the financial statements or tax returns. Under this method, deferred tax assets and liabilities are based on the differences between the financial statement and tax bases of assets and liabilities using enacted tax rates in effect for the year in which the differences are expected to reverse. Deferred tax assets are reduced by a valuation allowance to the extent management concludes it is more likely than not that the assets will not be realized. Deferred tax assets and liabilities are measured using enacted tax rates expected to apply to taxable income in the years in which those temporary differences are expected to be recovered or settled. The effect on deferred tax assets and liabilities of a change in tax rates is recognized in the Statements of Operations in the period that includes the enactment date.


The Company adopted the provisions of paragraph 740-10-25-13 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification. Paragraph 740-10-25-13 addresses the determination of whether tax benefits claimed or expected to be claimed on a tax return should be recorded in the financial statements. Under paragraph 740-10-25-13, the Company may recognize the tax benefit from an uncertain tax position only if it is more likely than not that the tax position will be sustained on examination by the taxing authorities, based on the technical merits of the position. The tax benefits recognized in the financial statements from such a position should be measured based on the largest benefit that has a greater than fifty percent (50%) likelihood of being realized upon ultimate settlement. Paragraph 740-10-25-13 also provides guidance on de-recognition, classification, interest and penalties on income taxes, accounting in interim periods and requires increased disclosures. The Company had no material adjustments to its liabilities for unrecognized income tax benefits according to the provisions of paragraph 740-10-25-13.


The estimated future tax effects of temporary differences between the tax basis of assets and liabilities are reported in the accompanying consolidated balance sheets, as well as tax credit carry-backs and carry-forwards. The Company periodically reviews the recoverability of deferred tax assets recorded on its consolidated balance sheets and provides valuation allowances as management deems necessary.


Management makes judgments as to the interpretation of the tax laws that might be challenged upon an audit and cause changes to previous estimates of tax liability. In addition, the Company operates within multiple taxing jurisdictions and is subject to audit in these jurisdictions. In management’s opinion, adequate provisions for income taxes have been made for all years. If actual taxable income by tax jurisdiction varies from estimates, additional allowances or reversals of reserves may be necessary.


Uncertain Tax Positions


The Company did not take any uncertain tax positions and had no adjustments to its income tax liabilities or benefits pursuant to the provisions of Section 740-10-25 for the reporting period ended March 31, 2014 or 2013.



F-13




Limitation on Utilization of NOLs due to Change in Control


Pursuant to the Internal Revenue Code Section 382 (“Section 382”), certain ownership changes may subject the NOL’s to annual limitations which could reduce or defer the NOL. Section 382 imposes limitations on a corporation’s ability to utilize NOLs if it experiences an “ownership change.” In general terms, an ownership change may result from transactions increasing the ownership of certain stockholders in the stock of a corporation by more than 50 percentage points over a three-year period. In the event of an ownership change, utilization of the NOLs would be subject to an annual limitation under Section 382 determined by multiplying the value of its stock at the time of the ownership change by the applicable long-term tax-exempt rate. Any unused annual limitation may be carried over to later years. The imposition of this limitation on its ability to use the NOLs to offset future taxable income could cause the Company to pay U.S. federal income taxes earlier than if such limitation were not in effect and could cause such NOLs to expire unused, reducing or eliminating the benefit of such NOLs.


Net Income (Loss) per Common Share


Net income (loss) per common share is computed pursuant to section 260-10-45 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification. Basic net income (loss) per common share is computed by dividing net income (loss) by the weighted average number of shares of common stock outstanding during the period. Diluted net income (loss) per common share is computed by dividing net income (loss) by the weighted average number of shares of common stock and potentially outstanding shares of common stock during the period to reflect the potential dilution that could occur from common shares issuable through stock options and warrants.


The following table shows the number of potentially outstanding dilutive common shares excluded from the diluted net income (loss) per common share calculation as they were anti-dilutive:


 

 

Potentially Outstanding Dilutive Common Shares

 

 

For Fiscal Year Ended

March 31,

2014

 

For Fiscal Year Ended

March 31,

2013

Warrant Shares

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Warrants issued on June 5, 2012 to an institutional investor in connection with the Company’s June 5, 2012 equity financing with an exercise price of $0.75 per share expiring two (2) years from the date of issuance

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Total potentially outstanding dilutive common shares

 

 

1,200,000

 

 

1,200,000


Cash Flows Reporting


The Company adopted paragraph 230-10-45-24 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for cash flows reporting, classifies cash receipts and payments according to whether they stem from operating, investing, or financing activities and provides definitions of each category, and uses the indirect or reconciliation method (“Indirect method”) as defined by paragraph 230-10-45-25 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification to report net cash flow from operating activities by adjusting net income to reconcile it to net cash flow from operating activities by removing the effects of (a) all deferrals of past operating cash receipts and payments and all accruals of expected future operating cash receipts and payments and (b) all items that are included in net income that do not affect operating cash receipts and payments. The Company reports the reporting currency equivalent of foreign currency cash flows, using the current exchange rate at the time of the cash flows and the effect of exchange rate changes on cash held in foreign currencies is reported as a separate item in the reconciliation of beginning and ending balances of cash and cash equivalents and separately provides information about investing and financing activities not resulting in cash receipts or payments in the period pursuant to paragraph 830-230-45-1 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification.



F-14




Subsequent Events


The Company follows the guidance in Section 855-10-50 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification for the disclosure of subsequent events. The Company will evaluate subsequent events through the date when the financial statements were issued. Pursuant to ASU 2010-09 of the FASB Accounting Standards Codification, the Company as an SEC filer considers its financial statements issued when they are widely distributed to users, such as through filing them on EDGAR.


Recently Issued Accounting Pronouncements


In April 2014, the FASB issued ASU No. 2014-08, Presentation of Financial Statements (Topic 205) and Property, Plant, and Equipment (Topic 360): Reporting Discontinued Operations and Disclosures of Disposals of Components of an Entity. The amendments in this Update change the requirements for reporting discontinued operations in Subtopic 205-20.


Under the new guidance, a discontinued operation is defined as a disposal of a component or group of components that is disposed of or is classified as held for sale and “represents a strategic shift that has (or will have) a major effect on an entity’s operations and financial results.” The ASU states that a strategic shift could include a disposal of (i) a major geographical area of operations, (ii) a major line of business, (iii) a major equity method investment, or (iv) other major parts of an entity. Although “major” is not defined, the standard provides examples of when a disposal qualifies as a discontinued operation.


The ASU also requires additional disclosures about discontinued operations that will provide more information about the assets, liabilities, income and expenses of discontinued operations. In addition, the ASU requires disclosure of the pre-tax profit or loss attributable to a disposal of an individually significant component of an entity that does not qualify for discontinued operations presentation in the financial statements.


The ASU is effective for public business entities for annual periods beginning on or after December 15, 2014, and interim periods within those years.


In May 2014, the FASB issued the FASB Accounting Standards Update No. 2014-09 “Revenue from Contracts with Customers (Topic 606)” (“ASU 2014-09”)


This guidance amends the existing FASB Accounting Standards Codification, creating a new Topic 606, Revenue from Contracts with Customer. The core principle of the guidance is that an entity should recognize revenue to depict the transfer of promised goods or services to customers in an amount that reflects the consideration to which the entity expects to be entitled in exchange for those goods or services.


To achieve that core principle, an entity should apply the following steps:


1.

Identify the contract(s) with the customer

2.

Identify the performance obligations in the contract

3.

Determine the transaction price

4.

Allocate the transaction price to the performance obligations in the contract

5.

Recognize revenue when (or as) the entity satisfies a performance obligations


The ASU also provides guidance on disclosures that should be provided to enable financial statement users to understand the nature, amount, timing, and uncertainty of revenue recognition and cash flows arising from contracts with customers. Qualitative and quantitative information is required about the following:


1.

Contracts with customers – including revenue and impairments recognized, disaggregation of revenue, and information about contract balances and performance obligations (including the transaction price allocated to the remaining performance obligations)

2.

Significant judgments and changes in judgments – determining the timing of satisfaction of performance obligations (over time or at a point in time), and determining the transaction price and amounts allocated to performance obligations

3.

Assets recognized from the costs to obtain or fulfill a contract.


ASU 2014-09 is effective for periods beginning after December 15, 2016, including interim reporting periods within that reporting period for all public entities. Early application is not permitted.



F-15




In June 2014, the FASB issued ASU No. 2014-10, Development Stage Entities (Topic 915): Elimination of Certain Financial Reporting Requirements, Including an Amendment to Variable Interest Entities Guidance in Topic 810, Consolidation.


The amendments in this Update remove the definition of a development stage entity from the Master Glossary of the Accounting Standards Codification, thereby removing the financial reporting distinction between development stage entities and other reporting entities from U.S. GAAP. In addition, the amendments eliminate the requirements for development stage entities to (1) present inception-to-date information in the statements of income, cash flows, and shareholder equity, (2) label the financial statements as those of a development stage entity, (3) disclose a description of the development stage activities in which the entity is engaged, and (4) disclose in the first year in which the entity is no longer a development stage entity that in prior years it had been in the development stage.


The amendments also clarify that the guidance in Topic 275, Risks and Uncertainties, is applicable to entities that have not commenced planned principal operations.


Finally, the amendments remove paragraph 810-10-15-16. Paragraph 810-10-15-16 states that a development stage entity does not meet the condition in paragraph 810-10-15-14(a) to be a variable interest entity if (1) the entity can demonstrate that the equity invested in the legal entity is sufficient to permit it to finance the activities that it is currently engaged in and (2) the entity’s governing documents and contractual arrangements allow additional equity investments.


The amendments in this Update also eliminate an exception provided to development stage entities in Topic 810, Consolidation, for determining whether an entity is a variable interest entity on the basis of the amount of investment equity that is at risk. The amendments to eliminate that exception simplify U.S. GAAP by reducing avoidable complexity in existing accounting literature and improve the relevance of information provided to financial statement users by requiring the application of the same consolidation guidance by all reporting entities. The elimination of the exception may change the consolidation analysis, consolidation decision, and disclosure requirements for a reporting entity that has an interest in an entity in the development stage.


The amendments related to the elimination of inception-to-date information and the other remaining disclosure requirements of Topic 915 should be applied retrospectively except for the clarification to Topic 275, which shall be applied prospectively. For public business entities, those amendments are effective for annual reporting periods beginning after December 15, 2014, and interim periods therein.


Early application of each of the amendments is permitted for any annual reporting period or interim period for which the entity’s financial statements have not yet been issued (public business entities) or made available for issuance (other entities). Upon adoption, entities will no longer present or disclose any information required by Topic 915.


In June 2014, the FASB issued the FASB Accounting Standards Update No. 2014-12 “Compensation—Stock Compensation (Topic 718) : Accounting for Share-Based Payments When the Terms of an Award Provide That a Performance Target Could Be Achieved after the Requisite Service Period” (“ASU 2014-12”).


The amendments clarify the proper method of accounting for share-based payments when the terms of an award provide that a performance target could be achieved after the requisite service period. The Update requires that a performance target that affects vesting and that could be achieved after the requisite service period be treated as a performance condition. The performance target should not be reflected in estimating the grant-date fair value of the award. Compensation cost should be recognized in the period in which it becomes probable that the performance target will be achieved and should represent the compensation cost attributable to the period(s) for which the requisite service has already been rendered.


The amendments in this Update are effective for annual periods and interim periods within those annual periods beginning after December 15, 2015. Earlier adoption is permitted.


Management does not believe that any other recently issued, but not yet effective accounting pronouncements, if adopted, would have a material effect on the accompanying financial statements.



F-16




Note 3 – Going Concern


The consolidated financial statements have been prepared assuming that the Company will continue as a going concern, which contemplates continuity of operations, realization of assets, and liquidation of liabilities in the normal course of business.


As reflected in the consolidated financial statements, the Company had an accumulated deficit at March 31, 2014, a net loss and net cash used in operating activities for the reporting period then ended. These factors raise substantial doubt about the Company’s ability to continue as a going concern.


The Company is attempting to commence operations, further implement its business plan and generate sufficient revenue; however, the Company’s cash position, if any, may not be sufficient to support its daily operations. While the Company believes in the viability of its strategy to commence explorations, further implement its business plan and generate sufficient revenues and in its ability to raise additional funds by way of a public or private offering, there can be no assurances to that effect. The ability of the Company to continue as a going concern is dependent upon its ability to further implement its business plan and generate sufficient revenue and its ability to raise additional funds by way of a public or private offering.


The consolidated financial statements do not include any adjustments related to the recoverability and classification of recorded asset amounts or the amounts and classification of liabilities that might be necessary should the Company be unable to continue as a going concern.


Note 4 – Property and Equipment


Property and equipment, stated at cost, less accumulated depreciation, consisted of the following:


 

 

March 31,

2014

 

March 31,

2014

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Property and Equipment

 

$

8,000

 

$

8,000

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Accumulated depreciation

 

 

(2,800)

 

 

(2,800)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

$

5,200

 

$

6,800


(i)

Impairment


The Company completed its annual impairment testing of property and equipment and determined that there was no impairment as the fair value of property and equipment, exceeded their carrying values at March 31, 2014.


(ii)

Depreciation Expense


The Company acquired property and equipment on June 27, 2012 and started to depreciate as of July 1, 2012. Depreciation expense was $1,600 and $1,200 for the reporting period ended March 31, 2014 and 2013, respectively.


Note 5 – Patent


The Company started its U.S. patent application process on June 20, 2006 and obtained the U.S. patent (U.S. Patent No.: 007854823B2) on December 21, 2010. Patent application costs of $6,982, primarily legal costs, incurred during the patent application process were capitalized and are being amortized over the expected useful life of 20 years as of January 1, 2011.



F-17




Patent, stated at cost, less accumulated amortization, consisted of the following:


 

 

March 31,

2014

 

March 31,

2014

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Patent

 

$

6,982

 

$

6,982

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Accumulated amortization

 

 

(1,131

 

 

(783)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

$

5,851

 

$

6,199


(i)

Impairment


The Company completed its annual impairment testing of patent and determined that there was no impairment as the fair value of patent, exceeded its carrying value at March 31, 2014.


(ii)

Amortization Expense


Amortization expense was $348 each for the reporting period ended March 31, 2014 and 2013, respectively.


Note 6 – Related Party Transactions


Related Parties


Related parties with whom the Company had transactions are:


Related Parties

 

Relationship

Alvin Snaper

 

Chairman, CEO and majority stockholder of the Company


Advances from Chairman, CEO and Majority Stockholder


From time to time, the chairman, CEO and majority stockholder of the Company advances funds to the Company for working capital purposes. Those advances are unsecured, non-interest bearing and due on demand.


Operating Lease from Chairman and CEO


On June 5, 2012 the Company leased office spaces for its corporate office at 1000 W. Bonanza, Las Vegas, Nevada 89106 from its Chairman and CEO, Alvin Snaper, at $2,500 per month on a month-to-month basis, effective June 15, 2012.


On June 5, 2013 the Company scaled back its operations due to lack of working capitals and terminated its month-to-month office lease effective June 3, 2013.


Note 7 – Stockholders' Equity


Shares Authorized


Upon formation the total number of shares of all classes of capital stock which the Company is authorized to issue is four hundred fifty million (450,000,000) shares with a par value of $0.001, all of which are designated as Common Stock.


Common Stock


Immediately prior to the consummation of the Acquisition Agreement on June 5, 2012, the Company had 113,525,000 common shares issued and outstanding.



F-18




Upon consummation of the Acquisition Agreement on June 5, 2012, the then majority stockholders of the Company surrendered 85,575,000 shares of the Company's common stock which was cancelled upon receipt and the Company issued 43,850,000 shares of its common stock pursuant to the terms and conditions of the Acquisition Agreement.


Sale of Common Stock or Equity Units


On June 5, 2012 the Company issued (i) 1,200,000 shares of its common stock and (ii) warrants to purchase 1,200,000 shares of common stock with an exercise price of $0.75 per share expiring two (2) years from the date of issuance. The units were sold at $0.50 per unit consisting one common share and the warrant to purchase one common share for an aggregate of $600,000, $475,200 and $124,800 of which were allocated as the relative fair value of the common stock and warrants, respectively.


Additional Paid-in Capital


Upon consummation of the Acquisition Agreement on June 5, 2012, the then majority stockholders of the Company assumed the accounts payable of $20,935.50, forgave their advances of $35,614.50, net of cash of $1,948 pursuant to the terms and conditions of the Acquisition Agreement, which was recorded as additional paid-in capital.


Warrants


June 5, 2012 Issuances


On June 5, 2012, the Company issued (i) warrants to purchase 1,200,000 shares of the Company’s common stock to an institutional investor with an exercise price of $0.75 per share expiring two (2) years from the date of issuance in connection with the sale of common shares.


The Company estimated the relative fair value of the warrants on the date of grant using the Black-Scholes option-pricing model with the following weighted-average assumptions:


 

 

June 5, 2012

Expected life (year)

 

 

2

 

 

 

 

Expected volatility

 

 

69.96

 

 

 

 

Expected annual rate of quarterly dividends

 

 

0.00

 

 

 

 

Risk-free rate(s)

 

 

0.68


*

As a thinly traded stock it is not practicable for the Company to estimate the expected volatility of its share price. The Company selected all of the three (3) comparable public companies listed on NYSE MKT and NASDAQ Capital Market within the synthetic or cultured diamond manufacturing industry which the Company engages in to calculate the expected volatility. The Company calculated those three (3) comparable companies’ historical volatility over the expected life of the options or warrants and averaged them as its expected volatility.


The aggregate relative fair value of the warrants issued in March 2012 using the Black-Scholes Option Pricing Model was $124,800 at the date of issuance.



F-19




Summary of the Company’s Warrants Activities


The table below summarizes the Company’s warrants activities:


 

 

Number of Warrant Shares

 

Exercise Price Range Per Share

 

Weighted Average Exercise Price

 

Fair Value at Date of Issuance

 

Aggregate Intrinsic Value

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2012

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Granted

 

1,200,000

 

0.75

 

0.75

 

124,800

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Canceled

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Exercised

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Expired

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2013

 

1,200,000

 

0.75

 

0.75

 

124,800

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Granted

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Canceled

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Exercised

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Expired

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Balance, March 31, 2014

 

1,200,000

 

0.75

 

0.75

 

124,800

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Earned and exercisable, March 31, 2014

 

1,200,000

 

0.75

 

0.75

 

124,800

 

-

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Unvested, March 31, 2014

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-

 

-


The following table summarizes information concerning outstanding and exercisable warrants:


Range of Exercise Prices

 

Number Outstanding

 

Average Remaining Contractual Life (in years)

 

Weighted Average Exercise Price

 

Number Exercisable

 

Average Remaining Contractual Life (in years)

 

Weighted Average Exercise Price

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

$

0.75

 

1,200,000

 

0.18

 

$

0.75

 

1,200,000

 

0.18

 

$

0.75

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

$

0.75

 

1,200,000

 

0.18

 

$

0.75

 

1,200,000

 

0.18

 

$

0.75




F-20




Note 8 – Income Tax Provision


Deferred tax assets


At March 31, 2014, the Company had net operating loss (“NOL”) carry–forwards for Federal income tax purposes of $543,422 that may be offset against future taxable income through 2034. No tax benefit has been reported with respect to these net operating loss carry-forwards in the accompanying financial statements because the Company believes that the realization of the Company’s net deferred tax assets of approximately $184,763 was not considered more likely than not and accordingly, the potential tax benefits of the net loss carry-forwards are fully offset by a full valuation allowance.


Deferred tax assets consist primarily of the tax effect of NOL carry-forwards. The Company has provided a full valuation allowance on the deferred tax assets because of the uncertainty regarding its realization. The valuation allowance increased approximately $25,919 and $157,933 for the reporting period ended March 31, 2014 and 2013, respectively.


Components of deferred tax assets are as follows:


 

 

March 31,

2014

 

March 31,

2013

Net deferred tax assets – Non-current

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Expected income tax benefit from NOL carry-forwards

 

$

184,763

 

$

158,844

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Less valuation allowance

 

 

(184,763)

 

 

(158,844)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Deferred tax assets, net of valuation allowance

 

$

-

 

$

-


Income taxes in the statements of operations


A reconciliation of the federal statutory income tax rate and the effective income tax rate as a percentage of income before income taxes is as follows:


 

 

For the Fiscal Year Ended March 31,

2014

 

For the Fiscal Year Ended March 31,

2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Federal statutory income tax rate

 

 

34.0%

 

 

34.0%

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Change in valuation allowance on net operating loss carry-forwards

 

 

(34.0%)

 

 

(34.0%)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Effective income tax rate

 

 

0.0%

 

 

0.0%

 


Note 9 – Subsequent Events


The Company has evaluated all events that occurred after the balance sheet date through the date when the financial statements were issued to determine if they must be reported. The Management of the Company determined that there were no reportable subsequent events to be disclosed.




F-21




ITEM 9.

CHANGES IN AND DISAGREEMENTS WITH ACCOUNTANTS ON FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE


None.


ITEM 9A.

CONTROLS AND PROCEDURES


DISCLOSURE CONTROLS AND PROCEDURES


Under the supervision and with the participation of our management, including our principal executive officer and the principal financial officer, we are responsible for conducting an evaluation of the effectiveness of the design and operation of our internal controls and procedures, as defined in Rules 13a-15(e) and 15d-15(e) under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as of the end of the fiscal year covered by this report. Disclosure controls and procedures means that the material information required to be included in our Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) reports is recorded, processed, summarized and reported within the time periods specified in SEC rules and forms relating to our company, including any consolidating subsidiaries, and was made known to us by others within those entities, particularly during the period when this report was being prepared. Based on this evaluation, our principal executive officer and principal financial officer concluded as of the evaluation date that our disclosure controls and procedures were not effective as of March 31, 2014.


MANAGEMENT’S ANNUAL REPORT ON INTERNAL CONTROL OVER FINANCIAL REPORTING


As of March 31, 2014, management assessed the effectiveness of our internal control over financial reporting. The Company’s management is responsible for establishing and maintaining adequate internal control over financial reporting for the Company. Internal control over financial reporting is defined in Rule 13a-15(f) or 15d-15(f) promulgated under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, as a process designed by, or under the supervision of, the Company’s President, who is also our principal accounting officer and principal financial officer, and effected by the Company’s Board of Directors, management and other personnel, to provide reasonable assurance regarding the reliability of financial reporting and the preparation of financial statements for external purposes in accordance with GAAP in the United States of America and includes those policies and procedures that:


·

Pertain to the maintenance of records that in reasonable detail accurately and fairly reflect our transactions and dispositions of our assets;


·

Provide reasonable assurance our transactions are recorded as necessary to permit preparation of our financial statements in accordance with GAAP, and that receipts and expenditures are being made only in accordance with authorizations of our management and directors; and


·

Provide reasonable assurance regarding prevention or timely detection of unauthorized acquisition, use or disposition of our assets that could have a material effect on the financial statement.


In evaluating the effectiveness of our internal control over financial reporting, our management used the criteria set forth by the Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission (“COSO”) in Internal Control – Integrated Framework. Based on that evaluation, completed by Alvin Snaper, our President, who is also our principal accounting officer and principal financial officer, Mr. Snaper concluded that, during the period covered by this report, such internal controls and procedures were not effective to detect the inappropriate application of US GAAP rules as more fully described below.


This was due to deficiencies that existed in the design or operation of our internal controls over financial reporting that adversely affected our internal controls and that may be considered to be material weaknesses.


The matters involving internal controls and procedures that our management considered to be material weaknesses under the standards of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board were: (i) lack of a functioning audit committee due to a lack of a majority of independent members and a lack of a majority of outside directors on our board of directors, resulting in ineffective oversight in the establishment and monitoring of required internal controls and procedures; (ii) inadequate segregation of duties consistent with control objectives; and (iii) ineffective controls over period end financial disclosure and reporting processes. The aforementioned material weaknesses were identified by our President in connection with the review of our financial statements as of March 31, 2104.



23




Management believes that the lack of a functioning audit committee and the lack of a majority of outside directors on our board of directors results in ineffective oversight in the establishment and monitoring of required internal controls and procedures, which could result in a material misstatement in our financial statements in future periods.


CHANGES IN INTERNAL CONTROL OVER FINANCIAL REPORTING.


There were no changes in the Company’s internal control over financial reporting that occurred during the fourth quarter of the year ended March 31, 2014 that have materially affected, or that are reasonably likely to materially affect, the Company’s internal control over financial reporting.


ITEM 9B.

OTHER INFORMATION.


None.


PART III


ITEM 10.

DIRECTORS, EXECUTIVE OFFICERS AND CORPORATE GOVERNANCE


Our executive officer’s and director’s and their respective ages as of March 31, 2014 are as follows:


Name

 

Age

 

Position

 

Since

Alvin A. Snaper, P.E.

 

82

 

Chairman, Chief Science Officer, Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer, President and Secretary

 

May 2012


Alvin A. Snaper, P.E., Chairman of the Board, Chief Science Officer, President, Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer and Secretary.


Mr. Snaper currently serves as the sole officer and director, positions he has held since May 2012. In addition to holding patents and modifying existing technologies for laboratory-grown diamonds, Mr. Snaper is the developer of the Company’s proprietary technologies related to cultured industrial diamonds.


Mr. Snaper has founded numerous companies and held management and engineering positions, including: his wholly owned company, Neo-Dyne Research Inc., where he currently serves as the founder and president, positions he has held since 1972, and where he has developed and perfected products based on his patents; at Advanced Patent Technology Inc. where he served as Vice President – Director Research – Corporate Director from approximately 1969 through 1979; at an Independent Consulting firm where he served as founder and became the first multi-technology Registered Engineer licensed in California; at McGraw Colorgraph where he was responsible for overseeing all foreign and domestic testing of photographic systems; and at Bakelite Division of Union Carbide where he assisted in the development of a pilot plan for plastics manufacture.


Mr. Snaper has served as a Senior Consultant to other major corporations and organizations, including IBM, General Foods, NASA, Boeing, Gillette, Singer, U.S. Air Force, Rocketdyne, General Motors, Lockheed Aircraft, Sanyo, Philips, Gulf Western, Union Carbide, etc. He has been awarded more than 600 patents, many processes and products for significant industrial products and processes. Some of his inventions and commercial products include the IBM Selectric Type Ball, Tang, the NASA Apollo Photo- Pack, Coating Process for Gillette Razor Blades, and the Electrostatic Painting Process & System for Auto Components Assemblies for General Motors. Mr. Snaper holds the single honor and individual distinction of being recognized with ‘Best Patent of the Year’ award by Design News magazine, and is the author of numerous technical and scientific papers.


Mr. Snaper is a Professional Engineer (“P.E.”) and a B.S. graduate in Geo-Science at McGill University in Montreal, Canada, awarded in 1949. He is also a member of several professional societies, author of numerous articles and technical papers, and the only multiple award recipient of Design News Magazine “Best Patent” award (three total).



24




TERM OF OFFICE


All directors hold office until the next annual meeting of the stockholders of the Company and until their successors have been duly elected and qualified. The Company’s Bylaws provide that the Board of Directors will consist of no less than three members. Officers are elected by and serve at the discretion of the Board of Directors.


DIRECTOR INDEPENDENCE


Our board of directors is currently composed of one member, which member does not qualify as an independent director in accordance with the published listing requirements of the NASDAQ Global Market. The NASDAQ independence definition includes a series of objective tests, such as that the director is not, and has not been for at least three years, one of our employees and that neither the director, nor any of his family members has engaged in various types of business dealings with us. In addition, our board of directors has not made a subjective determination as to each director that no relationships exist which, in the opinion of our board of directors, would interfere with the exercise of independent judgment in carrying out the responsibilities of a director, though such subjective determination is required by the NASDAQ rules. Had our board of directors made these determinations, our board of directors would have reviewed and discussed information provided by the directors and us with regard to each director’s business and personal activities and relationships as they may relate to us and our management.


CERTAIN LEGAL PROCEEDINGS


No director, nominee for director, or executive officer of the Company has appeared as a party in any legal proceeding material to an evaluation of his ability or integrity during the past ten years.


SIGNIFICANT EMPLOYEES AND CONSULTANTS


Other than our officers and directors, we currently have no other significant employees.


AUDIT COMMITTEE AND CONFLICTS OF INTEREST

 

Since we do not have an audit or compensation committee comprised of independent directors, the functions that would have been performed by such committees are performed by our directors. The Board of Directors has not established an audit committee and does not have an audit committee financial expert, nor has the Board of Directors established a nominating committee. The Board is of the opinion that such committees are not necessary since the Company is an early exploration stage company and has only two directors, and to date, such directors have been performing the functions of such committees. Thus, there is a potential conflict of interest in that our directors and officers have the authority to determine issues concerning management compensation, nominations, and audit issues that may affect management decisions.


There are no family relationships among our directors or officers. Other than as described above, we are not aware of any other conflicts of interest with any of our executive officers or directors.


SECTION 16(A) BENEFICIAL OWNERSHIP REPORTING COMPLIANCE


Section 16(a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 requires our executive officers and directors, and persons who own more than ten percent of a registered class of our equity securities, file reports of ownership and changes in ownership with the SEC. Executive officers, directors and greater-than-ten percent stockholders are required by SEC regulations to furnish us with all Section 16(a) forms they file. Based on our review of filings made on the SEC website, and the fact of us not receiving certain forms or written representations from certain reporting persons that they have complied with the relevant filing requirements, we believe that, during the year ended March 31, 2014, our executive officers, directors and greater-than-ten percent stockholders have not complied with all Section 16(a) filing requirements.


CODE OF ETHICS


The Company has not adopted a code of ethics that applies to its principal executive officers, principal financial officer, principal accounting officer or controller, or persons performing similar functions. The Company has not adopted a code of ethics because it has only commenced operations.



25




ITEM 11.

EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION


The following tables set forth certain information about compensation paid, earned or accrued for services by our President and all other executive officers (collectively, the “Named Executive Officers”) in the fiscal years ended March 31, 2014 and 2013:


SUMMARY COMPENSATION TABLE


The table below summarizes all compensation awarded to, earned by, or paid to our officers for all services rendered in all capacities to us as of the year ended March 31, for the fiscal year ended as indicated.


Name and Principal Position

Year

Salary

($)

Bonus

($)

Option Awards

($)

Non-Equity Incentive plan Compensation

($)

Nonqualified Deferred Compensation

($)

All Other

Compensation

($)

Total

($)

Alivin Snaper(1)

2014

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

 

2013

0

0

0

0

0

0

0


(1)

Chairman of the Board, Chief Science Officer, President, Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer and Secretary.


None of our directors have received monetary compensation since our inception to the date of this Form 10-K. We currently do not pay any compensation to our directors serving on our board of directors.


STOCK OPTION GRANTS


We have not granted any stock options to the executive officers since our inception. Upon the further development of our business, we will likely grant options to directors and officers consistent with industry standards for junior mineral exploration companies.


EMPLOYMENT AGREEMENTS


The Company is not a party to any employment agreement and has no compensation agreement with any of its officers and directors.


DIRECTOR COMPENSATION


The following table sets forth director compensation as of March 31, 2014:


Name

Fees Earned Pain In Cash

($)

Stock Awards

($)

Option Awards

($)

Non-Equity Incentive plan Compensation

($)

Nonqualified Deferred Compensation Earnings

($)

All Other

Compensation

($)

Total

($)

Alivin Snaper

0

0

0

0

0

0

0


ITEM 12.

SECURITY OWNERSHIP OF CERTAIN BENEFICIAL OWNERS AND MANAGEMENT AND RELATED STOCKHOLDER MATTERS


The following table lists, as of March 31, 2014, the number of shares of common stock of our Company that are beneficially owned by (i) each person or entity known to our Company to be the beneficial owner of more than 5% of the outstanding common stock; (ii) each officer and director of our Company; and (iii) all officers and directors as a group. Information relating to beneficial ownership of common stock by our principal shareholders and management is based upon information furnished by each person using “beneficial ownership” concepts under the rules of the Securities and Exchange Commission. Under these rules, a person is deemed to be a beneficial owner of a security if that person has or shares voting power, which includes the power to vote or direct the voting of the security, or investment power, which includes the power to vote or direct the voting of the security. The person is also deemed to be a beneficial owner of any security of which that person has a right to acquire beneficial ownership within 60 days. Under the Securities and Exchange Commission rules, more than one person may be deemed to be a beneficial owner of the same securities, and a person may be deemed to be a beneficial owner of securities as to which he or she may not have any pecuniary beneficial interest. Except as noted below, each person has sole voting and investment power.



26




The percentages below are calculated based on 73,000,000 shares of our common stock issued and outstanding as of March 31, 2014. We do not have any outstanding warrant, options or other securities exercisable for or convertible into shares of our common stock.


Title of Class

 

Name and Address of Beneficial Owner(1)

 

Number of Shares Owned Beneficially

 

Percent of Class Owned

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Common Stock

 

Alvin Snaper(2)

 

43,850,000

 

59.1%

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

All executive officers and directors as a group

 

 

 

43,850,000

 

59.1%


(1)

Unless otherwise noted, the address of each person or entity listed is, c/o Centaurus Diamond Technologies, Inc., 1000 W. Bonanza, Las Vegas, Nevada 89106.


(2)

Chairman of the Board, Chief Science Officer, President, Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer and Secretary.


ITEM 13.

CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED TRANSACTIONS


None.


ITEM 14.

PRINCIPAL ACCOUNTING FEES AND SERVICES


For the year ended March 31, 2014 and 2013, the total fees charged to the company for audit services, including quarterly reviews were $14,500 and $18,500, for audit-related services were $0 and $0 and for tax services and other services were $0 and $0, respectively.


PART IV


ITEM 15.

EXHIBITS AND FINANCIAL STATEMENT SCHEDULE


(a)

The following Exhibits, as required by Item 601 of Regulation SK, are attached or incorporated by reference, as stated below.


Number

 

Description

 

 

 

31.1

 

Certification of Principal Executive Officer pursuant to Section 302 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.

31.2

 

Certification of Principal Financial Officer pursuant to Section 302 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.

32.1

 

Certification of Principal Executive Officer and Principal Financial Officer pursuant to Section 906 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.





27




SIGNATURES


In accordance with Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act, the registrant caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned, thereunto duly authorized.


 

CENTAURUS DIAMOND TECHNOLOGIES, INC.

 

(Name of Registrant)

 

 

 

 

 

Date: July 16, 2014

 

By:

/s/ Alvin Snaper

 

 

 

Name:

Alvin Snaper

 

 

 

Title:

President and Chief Executive Officer (principal executive officer, principal financial officer and principal accounting officer)




28



EXHIBIT INDEX


Number

 

Description

 

 

 

31.1

 

Certification of Principal Executive Officer pursuant to Section 302 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.

31.2

 

Certification of Principal Financial Officer pursuant to Section 302 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.

32.1

 

Certification of Principal Executive Officer and Principal Financial Officer pursuant to Section 906 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002.




29