When the dust settles, how much of Wheaton’s precious metal is still out there

After months of delays, the Wheaton-based metals company Wheaton is ready to make an announcement.

The company has just released its third-quarter earnings report, which showed the company’s gross margin declined to 8.3% from 8.5% a year earlier.

That marked the third straight quarterly decline, and it was even worse than expected, according to analyst David Sillerman.

Wheaton is a subsidiary of the metal-processing company Geissele AG, which is based in Germany.

Wheaton operates in the U.S. and Canada and has about 70 employees.

Sillerman noted that Wheaton had a net loss of $1.2 million, a decline of 15.7%.

It also had $3.4 million in debt, a number that Sillermier did not attribute to the company in any way.

“Wheaton’s business model is predicated on the sale of precious metals like copper and silver, which have been extremely valuable in the past,” Sillman said.

“And the problem is that this business model has been disrupted.”

The biggest loss, however, was made in the metals-processing business.

The company’s net loss was $2.5 million, down from a year ago, and a 13.6% decline.

That loss was attributed to a decline in gross margins.

Wheaton shares were up 1.5%, to $2,064.30, in after-hours trading.

The stock has gained more than 12% since the company released its results.

In an interview with Reuters, Sillmer said he expects Wheaton to make a decision by the end of the month.

A spokeswoman for Wheaton declined to comment.

The company said the reason for the drop in gross margin was “a reduction in production of copper and nickel,” which it called “primarily due to lower copper prices.”

The company also said that it had made “small reductions in the number of customers” in the metal processing business.