Forced matrix compensation plans are typically described by two numbers: the width times the depth. This means a 3 x 8 matrix allows you to sponsor 3 frontline distributors and pays 8 levels deep. Any distributors that you sponsor beyond your first 3 must be placed underneath others in the matrix. A 5 x 7 matrix is 5 wide (front line) and 7 levels deep. On paper, a forced matrix comp plan looks like a “perfect” example of a unilevel compensation plan. Here is what a completely full 3 x 5 matrix looks like:
One drawback of the matrix compensation plan is that most plans require you to fill your front line of distributors before you build under anyone. If your first 2 recruits are local friends or family members, it would be great if you could place them one under another so everyone can work together to build that leg – building underneath the person at the bottom. However, you can’t do that most of the time, although some plans allow sponsor placement. Without sponsor placement, they would be sidelined to each other and would be competing instead of collaborating.
Bitcoin has fallen sharply through the December 2019 lows in a trend sequence (wave C) that should be proportional to the first leg down (wave A). This gives an equality target of 3064 which is just below the major low of 2018. We can see the wave C is already mature and should have one last leg down. However, any new low would invalidate our view of a trend higher from the 2018 low and while we could see a large bounce from 3064 it will not go to new highs and will have longer term implications. We will deal w8th these if and when a new low is made.