Though the accident happened in a blink of an eye, its effects will last forever for Rocky Stoutenburgh.
“I was at a graduation party actually and we left to go to my friend’s house. We were just hanging out and I started wrestling around with a buddy of mine and I got dropped on my head on a mattress and broke my back,” Stoutenburgh tells PEOPLE of the moment his life changed in 2006.
“I got airlifted to Ann Arbor hospital, and I don’t remember anything about the next couple of weeks. I was probably drugged up pretty good,” the 33-year-old from Detroit recalls. “I’m basically paralyzed from the neck down. I can move my shoulders, but that really doesn’t serve a purpose really.”
Stoutenburgh was 19 at the time and ready for the next chapter of his life. He had a job, a girlfriend, and regularly played ice
PHOENIX, Oct. 7, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Honeywell (NYSE: HON) has acquired privately held Rocky Research, a Boulder City, Nevada-based technology leader specializing in thermal, energy and power management solutions. This acquisition expands Honeywell’s existing, broad portfolio, which includes power generation systems, energy storage, and power and thermal management systems. It also combines Rocky Research’s proven research and development capabilities with Honeywell’s worldwide reach and engineering integration, test and production expertise.
The acquisition of Rocky Research positions Honeywell with an advanced capability in the fast-growing power and thermal management market. The combined, differentiated capabilities of Rocky Research and Honeywell will help reduce the size, weight, power and cost of thermal and power management and hardware systems. Rocky Research will be integrated into Honeywell’s Aerospace business.
“Rocky Research is an ideal addition to Honeywell’s expanding product portfolio. Effective cooling systems optimized for size, weight and power are critical to meet the growing
Corsair Gaming (CRSR) – Get Report had a rough debut in its debut as a publicly traded company.
Shares of the Fremont, California-based company, which had priced 14 million shares at $17, were down 8.5% to $15.67.
The company, which designs and sells PC- or console-based gaming and esports hardware for enthusiasts, said in an S-1 filing that as of June 30, it had shipped more than 190 million gaming and streaming products since 1998, with more than 85 million in the past five years.
Corsair said its net revenue “has grown significantly” since 2017.
For 2017, 2018, 2019 and for the six months ended June 30, 2019 and 2020, net revenue totaled $855.5 million, $937.6 million, $1,097.2 million, $486.2 million and $688.9 million, respectively.
Corsair is headed by co-founder, president and CEO Andrew Paul, who was previously president of the multichip division at Cypress Semiconductor.