This plan allows you to build a limited width organization. For example, a 2 X 12 group means two people on your first level, and paying 12 levels deep. Other examples would be a 4 X 5, 3 X 9, etc. This is generally pretty simple and easy to understand and explain. The low volume requirements usually common to matrix plans helps make it a good plan for part-time distributors.
Limiting the number of frontline distributors causes a couple of important changes. First, there is less emphasis on recruiting a large number of people. Rather, you recruit a certain number and then focus your efforts on helping your downline sponsor more distributors. The matrix comp plan encourages more teamwork than a unilevel comp plan. The narrower and deeper the matrix is, the more this effect is felt. For example, a 3 x 10 matrix puts more emphasis on teamwork than a 6 x 6 matrix does.
A forced matrix compensation plan, or matrix compensation plan, operates much like a unilevel plan does, but with one main difference. Each distributor can only sponsor a certain number of frontline distributors. Any additional distributors must be placed further down in their organization – such as their second level – and placed under another distributor.
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.