Chris DeHaemer’s latest stock teaser centers around a “Tesla Bot” called Optimus and one “tiny company” that he believes “could spell 3,683% gains or more for investors.”
In short, DeHaemer says that the company he’s teasing makes a “tiny sensor,” which he says is “the single-most important component of the $500 billion robotics revolution” because it serves as a robot’s “inner ear.”
“This tiny sensor is the single-most important component of the $500 billion robotics revolution…
Because it serves as a robot’s ‘inner ear’…
It’s what will give robots their sense of balance and orientation, just like humans have.
This ‘inner ear’ sensor will allow the robots to sense their surroundings…”
And according to Chris DeHaemer, Elon Musk may need millions (if not billions) of these “inner ear” sensors, which the company he’s teasing could potentially supply.
“In short, if Elon Musk plans to put an Optimus in every single home…
And totally dominate the robotics industry…
He’ll need hundreds of millions — if not billions — of these ‘inner ear’ sensors.
And if there’s any manufacturer that Elon Musk could end up turning to for this tech…
There’s only one worth his time and money.
Because hands-down, this company has developed the most advanced ‘inner ear’ sensor around.”
What company is DeHaemer teasing? What “inner ear” sensor does it make? And could the “Tesla Bot” (AKA Optimus) end up using these sensors at some point?
The whole thing was essentially a pitch for a service called Launchpad Trader, which costs almost $2k to join. So the only way to find out what DeHaemer’s pick is (for sure) would be to subscribe to that service and see the “Tesla Bot Profits” report that comes with it.
But I was curious, so I looked into what DeHaemer said in the presentation to see if I could figure out what company he was teasing.
And in this post, I’ll show you what I found.
Demystifying DeHaemer’s “Inner Ear” Sensor Pitch
According to Chris DeHaemer, Elon Musk is working on a robot called Optimus, and there could be a prototype coming out this year.
“Meet the Tesla ‘Optimus’
It looks like something out of a science fiction flick, but this robot is being developed as we speak…
With a prototype coming out this year.”
Is that true?
Apparently, yes. As this report on thenationalnews.com points out, the Tesla Optimus is a project Elon Musk is working on, and a June 2022 Elon Musk tweet the article highlights suggests that Tesla could have an Optimus prototype working as soon as this year.
The same article states the robot is set to be about the average size of an adult and that it’ll be programmed to do “various monotonous jobs” like assembling parts, picking up groceries, and moving stuff around factories, for example.
So, Optimus is a real thing.
But does that mean the “Tesla Bot” will need an “inner ear” sensor?
Beats me. I have no idea if Optimus will need a so-called “inner ear” sensor or not, as DeHaemer claims, much less if it’ll need one made by the company he’s teasing.
But according to DeHaemer, without an “inner ear” sensor, the robots “won’t live up to their full potential” and “won’t be able to orient themselves.”
“Well, Optimus needs an ‘inner ear’ just like we do…
Because without one, Elon Musk’s robots won’t live up to their full potential.
They won’t be able to orient themselves and will fall over constantly from having zero balance.
They’ll end up walking into things you don’t want them to — like a fancy china cabinet.”
What sensor is DeHaemer talking about?
Well, I’m pretty sure there’s no such thing as an (actual) inner ear sensor (lol). That sounds like something Chris DeHaemer made up for the presentation.
However, the following clue DeHaemer shared in the presentation appears to have been taken from this page on researchgate.com about mobile robot navigation, which helped me figure out what this so-called “inner ear” sensor (actually) is.
“This ‘inner ear’ sensor will allow the robots to sense their surroundings…
And move with impeccable accuracy.
As the prestigious Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers says: ‘[These sensors] are gaining importance as a means for improving dead-reckoning accuracy in mobile robots.'”
The above quote was referring to Fiber-optics gyroscopes (FOGs). And according to Wikipedia, a FOG “senses changes in orientation using the Sagnac effect.”
Until now, I’d never even heard of a FOG, so I’m not an expert on how this technology works. However, my basic understanding is that a FOG performs a similar function to that of a mechanical gyroscope, except it uses light to calculate motion.
And as I’ll explain in the next section, the “tiny sensor” Chris DeHaemer shared a picture of in the presentation seems to match a product that the company he’s teasing makes, which is based on FOG technology. So let’s discuss that now.
What “Tesla Bot Profits” Company Is Chris DeHaemer Teasing? (Revealed)
Here’s a summary of the clues Chris DeHaemer shared in the presentation, which talk about the company’s patents, who it’s working with, and how much it’s trading for.
“For instance, this tiny firm is supplying its sensors to May Mobility, a driverless bus firm that operates in several major cities in the U.S. and Japan”
“This ‘inner ear’ sensor — protected by 27 patents — is the most critical part of the robot.
Without it, the Optimus will have zero sense of orientation or balance…
And Elon Musk’s quest to dominate the $500 billion robot industry will fall flat on its face… quite literally.
The tiny company I’ve been talking to you about today has the best ‘inner ear’ sensors around.
Amazon, Boston Dynamics, the Olympics, the U.S. military, and many more are already using its tech.
And right now, you can buy shares for less than $10.”
The first thing I did was an image search on Google for the so-called “inner ear” device that DeHaemer shared in the presentation, which revealed that this “device” is most likely made by a company called KVH Industries:
From there, I visited the KVH site and came across a page dedicated to its GEO-FOG 3D, and the picture shown on that page matches pretty closely with what DeHaemer shared.
I’m not even going to attempt to explain what this product does… it’s way above my paygrade. But according to the above page, the GEO-FOG 3D is an inertial navigation system (INS) that “delivers reliable, precise navigation and control to a wide variety of aerial, ground, marine, and subsurface applications and platforms.”
Long story short, I can’t be certain, but this appears to be the “inner ear” sensor DeHaemer’s talking about. At the very least, it’s similar to what he mentioned.
As for the company itself, KVH Industries is a U.S.-based company that describes itself as a “global leader in mobile connectivity and inertial navigation systems.”
And it seems to line up with several of DeHaemer’s clues:
- Firstly, as of writing (July 2022), its shares are trading for “less than $10,” as DeHaemer said.
- Second, the company says that its products are “protected by one or more” of the patents listed on this page, which currently lists 31 patents.
- And third, according to Bloomberg, KVH Industries announced in March of 2019 that its KVH 1725 IMU had been integrated into the self-driving vehicles developed by May Mobility.
That said, I was NOT able to verify the clues DeHaemer shared about how Amazon, Boston Dynamics, the Olympics, and the U.S. military are “already using its tech.”
The company does say it manufacturers sensors “for defense and commercial applications,” but it’s unclear if the companies/organizations DeHaemer mentioned are using its tech.
And to the best of my knowledge, nothing has been announced regarding the company working with Tesla. So what is said in the presentation is speculation.
In any case, DeHaemer’s pick appears to be KVH Industries, Inc. (KVHI).
And if you want to find out what his pick is for sure, DeHaemer has created a report called “How to Score Tesla Bot Profits Before Elon Musk Sells a Single One.” And the only way to access that is to join his service, Launchpad Trader.
Recommended: Go here to see my #1 rated stock advisory of 2023
What Is Launchpad Trader?
Launchpad Trader is an investment research service run by Christian (Chris) DeHaemer of Angel Publishing that supposedly aims to “help its readers get as rich as possible.”
DeHaemer says that his specialty is finding emerging technologies and, in particular, anything he thinks has a chance of making money within a short time.
“Bottom line, I’ll look into anything that could make my readers millionaires.
Whether it’s a little-known crypto, unheard-of tech, or a global shipping company filling a major need.
If it has a chance at paying you the most money in a short time, I’m on it.”
How does it work?
I’m not a member of Launchpad Trader, so I can’t speak from experience, but the order page says that the service provides weekly updates:
“You’ll receive a new update each week by email. In each new update, I’ll share details on opportunities that could earn you the most gains in mere weeks.”
Aside from stocks, the service also appears to be focused on crypto (altcoins), which as a side note, is a space I am highly skeptical of.
Nevertheless, if you do want to check out Launchpad Trader, the Angel Publishing website states that it costs $1,999 for one year.
DeHaemer also has an entry-level service called Bull and Bust Report that costs a lot less to join and is focused on different types of investments. And I’ve written about other Chris DeHaemer stock teasers on this blog.
So you might find the above page helpful if you want to know more about that service and the different companies he’s teased before deciding anything.
Chris DeHaemer’s latest presentation centers around Tesla’s Optimus robot, which he says “needs an ‘inner ear’ just like we do.”
And according to the presentation, one company that makes “inner ear” sensors could supposedly “unlock Tesla Bot gains of as much as 3,683% this year.”
That’s a pretty bold claim, to say the least. And as mentioned, there doesn’t appear to be any proof that the company DeHaemer’s teasing is working with Tesla.
And even if there was, there’s no guarantee that ANY company will make you money, let alone quadruple-digit gains within the space of a year.
Still, if my guess about his pick being KVH is right, at least now you don’t have to fork out almost $2k to find out what it is. And at the very least, I hope what I’ve shared in this post has helped demystify the presentation.
Thanks for reading.