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IDT (IDT) Q4 2021 Earnings Call Transcript

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IDT earnings call for the period ending September 30, 2021.

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IDT (IDT -1.39%)
Q4 2021 Earnings Call
Oct 06, 2021, 5:30 p.m. ET

Contents:

  • Prepared Remarks
  • Questions and Answers
  • Call Participants

Prepared Remarks:


Operator

Good evening, and welcome to the IDT Corporation's fourth quarter and full fiscal-year 2021 earnings call. In today's presentation, IDT's management will discuss IDT's financial and operational results for the three- and 12-month periods ended July 31, 2021. During remarks by IDT's chief executive officer, Samuel Jonas, all participants will be in listen-only mode. [Operator instructions] After the prepared remarks, Marcelo Fischer, IDT's chief financial officer, will join Mr.

Jonas for Q&A. Any forward-looking statements made during this conference call, either in the prepared remarks or in the Q&A session, whether general or specific in nature, are subject to risks and uncertainties that may cause actual results to differ materially from those which the company anticipates. These risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, specific risks and uncertainties discussed in the reports that IDT files periodically with the SEC. IDT assumes no obligation either to update any statements forward looking that they have made or may make or to update the factors that may cause actual results to differ materially from those that they forecast.

In their presentation or in the Q&A session, IDT's management may make reference to the non-GAAP measures, including adjusted EBITDA, adjusted EBITDA less capex, non-GAAP net income, and non-GAAP earnings per share. A schedule provided in the IDT earnings release reconciles adjusted EBITDA, adjusted EBITDA less capex, non-GAAP net income, and non-GAAP earnings per share to the nearest corresponding GAAP measures. Please note that the IDT earnings release is available on the Investor Relations page of the IDT Corporation website. The earnings release has also been filed on a Form 8-K with the SEC.

I will now turn the conference over to Mr. Jonas.

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, operator. Welcome to IDT's fourth quarter and full fiscal-year 2021 earnings call, covering results for the three and 12 months ended July 31, 2021. I'm joined today on the call by Marcelo Fischer, IDT's chief financial officer, and we'll both be available to your questions after my remarks. My discussions today focus on the fourth-quarter fiscal 2021 results.

For a more detailed report and discussion on our financial and operational results for both Q4 and the full fiscal-year 2021, please read our earnings release filed earlier today and our Form 10-K. We expect to file the 10-K with the SEC on or about October 14. We continue to drive strong improvement in IDT's results during the fourth quarter, powered by growth at net2phone, NRS, and our Mobile Top-Up business. Let's focus first on net2phone.

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net2phone subscription revenue growth accelerated in the fourth quarter increasing 46% year over year. Growth in our Latin America and U.S. and Canadian market was again very strong. Our subscription revenue margin remained robust, increasing 10 basis points to 83.5%.

net2phone's strategic focus on midsized businesses, our multichannel go-to-market strategies, and deeply localized in-country offerings consistently generate gross margins and revenue growth metrics above UCaaS industry averages. But really, the exceptional results at net2phone, are the collective efforts of the focused customer-centric group of people around the globe that is net2phone. Customers in net2phone don't hear no very often. If they want or need something to help them better communicate, we find a solution for them.

net2phone is becoming a big company, but we are not becoming the kind of big company that has different departments for large enterprises and a different department for small companies. And we don't have SLAs that differ depending on what you pay us. At net2phone, no matter whether you're running a large global enterprise from Texas or a five-person start-up in Brazil, you are going to get a truly localized custom-tailored communication solution with outstanding service and reliability. Of course, we continue to work on the spinoff of net2phone.

We believe the financial and legal preparations will be substantially completed by calendar year end to enable a tax-free spin-off early in 2022 should our board authorize it. Within our fintech segment, NRS revenue increased by 76% year over year, led by increased sales of merchant services and specifically NRS Pay payment processing. Advertising and data sales at NRS were also robust in the fourth quarter. At July 31, NRS had over 14,000 active terminals and over 5,600 payment processing accounts, more than double the number of accounts a year earlier.

Average revenue per terminal exclusive of terminal sales increased from $126 in the year-ago quarter to $169 in the fourth quarter of 2021. We believe that ARPU will continue to climb with the addition of new NRS Pay accounts, increased utilization of our enormously powerful advertising network, and further utilization of data offerings by our consumer packaged goods partners just to name a few. Also within our fintech segment, money transfer revenue decreased 49% compared to the year-ago quarter. As we have discussed previously, a transitory foreign exchange market condition materially boosted revenue and gross profit in the fourth quarter of fiscal 2020 and persisted through the second quarter of fiscal 2021.

Absent that impact, fourth-quarter fiscal 2021 revenue would have increased by 36% compared to the year-ago quarter. Sequentially, money transfer revenue increased by over 6%. And finally, turning to our largest segment, Traditional Communications continue to exceed our expectations. Traditional Communications revenue in the fourth quarter increased 10% year over year.

Within Traditional Communications, Mobile Top-Up revenue increased by 41%, powered by increases in sales in its B2B channel. We expect that our efforts over the past year to expand our Mobile Top-Up business into the African market, led by the recent acquisition of a majority stake in a Mobile Top-Up operator with an extensive footprint in Africa, our increased focus in the B2B space, as well as the growing demand for data-heavy services worldwide, will continue to drive Mobile Top-Up revenue growth. Fourth-quarter earnings per diluted share increased to $1.46 from $0.82 in the fourth quarter last year. The increase reflects the positive impact of an income tax valuation allowance reversal in addition to the strong improvements in the underlying profitability of several of our business units.

Cash generation during the quarter helped to drive an increase in cash and current investments of $34 million during the quarter and $52 million during the fiscal year to $161 million as of July 31, and we have no debt. Following the quarter close, our NRS business sold a 2.5% stake to a private investment fund for $10 million, implying a $400 million valuation for that business. That was based on approximately 19 times NRS' trailing 12-month revenue at the end of our third quarter. I want to wrap up by thanking and congratulating everyone in our organization on what was by any standard a remarkable ending to a very strong fiscal year.

We have not only endured COVID's multi-faceted challenges, but over the past several quarters, we have built like many other companies across the country and across the globe with supply chain issues that impacted our inventories of phones, POS terminals, and other hardware. Throughout, we have maintained our focus and succeeded in executing on our key objectives. Now Marcelo and I will be happy to take your questions. 

Questions & Answers:


Operator

[Operator instructions] OK. The first question is coming from Connor Haley from Alta Fox Cap. Your line is live.

Connor Haley -- Alta Fox Capital Management -- Analyst

Hi, guys. Congrats on the great quarter. Just one quick one for me. Your international Mobile Top-Up business had another quarter of very impressive growth.

We noticed that our private equity firm recently bought a majority stake in a Mobile Top-Up business called Ding valuing it at $300 million according to press reports. Can you maybe explain to investors how your international Mobile Top-Up business compares to Ding? How you think about the growth opportunity for your IMTU business going forward? Thanks.

Marcelo Fischer -- Chief Financial Officer

Hey, Connor, thank you for joining our call today. You are right. We also read about a month ago that Ding received a valuation of about $300 million on concession that they did. I mean, Ding is a private company, Irish company.

So we don't know any of the details in terms of the transaction. But we do welcome seeing the valuation that they got given that we consider them to be a pretty good comparable to our business like business-wise, both Ding and ourselves compete in the same space. We really believe that we measure up to Ding quite well, both in terms of size and performance, while we are very strong in the U.S. in our mobile top-up offerings and not too strong outside of the U.S.

Ding is the opposite, they have no -- they have very small presence in the U.S. They are very strong outside of the U.S. The sales presence is just online. We, at IDT, have a very robust presence both online and in the retail channels in the U.S., where our mobile top-up is part of our broader BOSS Revolution suite of products.

I think they are a little larger than us on the wholesale B2B channel, but that has been a channel that we have grown quite substantially in the last six months, and we are very focused in growing that channel as well. So that's kind of how we compare a little bit ourselves to Ding. In terms of where our mobile top-up business is heading. I mean, we are doing now north of $500 million in sales for mobile top-up, but we really believe there is still significant growth opportunities for us in growing that business.

Like, for example, if you think about from a market's perspective. As I said earlier, though, we are generating all of our sales, both out of the U.S., and a significant potential for us to expand to other markets like in Canada, Europe, Asia, Africa, the Caribbean. As Samuel mentioned in his remarks, we recently acquired a mobile top-up operator. They have extended footprint in Africa.

And we are going to take advantage of that to expand our services and participate in that massive opportunity that Africa represents. And we -- the opportunity of acquiring the company to continue to grow beyond our retail channel in the U.S. into the B2B channel. And we are putting a lot of investment on our platform to provide the B2B services.

And finally, I would say the following, right? And I think Ding is primarily a mobile top-up operator, so are we today. But we view this business to be much more broader than just mobile top-ups. We think of ourselves as a company, which is facilitating all kinds of prepaid payment across the world. So not only do we have an active catalog right now of thousands of mobile top-ups, but we also have grown our offering to include now gift vouchers and data packages and content subscriptions.

So we really want to become a global hub for all things that are prepaid or digital prepaid. And we welcome the fact that investors are assigning valuations now into companies playing in the space.

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, I think Marcelo said enough, I don't really need to add much to what he already said. But I guess, I mean, the only bad part I can see is, it's always better when your competitors have less money than when they have more money. But on -- I think Marcelo hit on this, but I think that really what differentiates us more than anything is we really are the only company of our kind that really competes in every vertical of mobile top-up, both from being a wholesaler to being a retailer to being direct-to-consumer. And I think that that's really another feature that makes us unique is we're not a one-trick pony.

We're -- wherever you need it, we are. And again, there's more to come. We'll expand on that in further quarters.

Marcelo Fischer -- Chief Financial Officer

Yeah. I would just add one more thing, Connor. As you know, we have been in the telecom space for now almost three decades. And because of that, we have been able to establish very strong robust direct connections with most of the leading mobile operators globally.

And therefore, today, about more than 90% of our sales volumes in mobile top-up comes from those direct connections, those direct deals we have -- we use very little in terms of aggregators in this space. And that, I believe, definitely gives us a significant edge in our cost structure and margins for this business.

Connor Haley -- Alta Fox Capital Management -- Analyst

Thanks, guys.

Operator

OK. The next question is coming from Hassan Ansari from EH Research. Your line is live.

Unknown speaker

Hey, guys. Just a quick question on the BOSS Revolution Money Transfer business. How do you think about comps like transfer-wise, RTGS? Who all are talking about like kind of losing their bps off their take rates, international money transfer fees going to 0%. What -- are you seeing some of that in BOSS Revolution? And if so, are you kind of just running that as a loss leader for the mobile top-up? Or how do you think that's impacting like BOSS Revolution on a bigger scale outside of just money transfer?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, I definitely don't see the headwinds that you're referring to. Or I mean, I haven't, to be honest with them remark that. I will say that, I mean, I think that over time, the way people make money on money transfer will change. I think that more of it is going to be made on the spend of the money that's sent rather than the fee that's paid or the FX margin that's made like you have today.

And we intend on being in that space to make money in country, I'll call it, rather than just on the send side. And you'll see our -- the beginnings of our foray into that with our own neobanking products here, which we intend to also launch outside of the U.S., including some other things that I don't really feel like I can talk about that much yet. But I don't view it as a gateway to IMTU at all. I view it as business onto its own that's going to be substantial.

It happens to be that a lot of the same customers do also buy IMTU. I will agree with that.

Unknown speaker

OK. Thanks. And maybe one more quick one. You -- a couple of quarters ago, you guys mentioned working on a lot of businesses in the background.

I guess we kind of just heard a little bit about from the neobanking that you've got going on. Are these mostly in that same kind of like end markets banking, payments, telecom stuff that you guys are working on? Or can you maybe give some more color on some of the -- maybe not specifically businesses, but just end markets in general that you're working on with the business you're working on in the background?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Yes. I mean, again, I would say that most of the things that we're working on in the background are somewhat related to things we already do, communications, payments, fintech in general. So -- again, I could go on and on like for hours about it. But -- yes, I mean, the very simple answer is most of them are related to payment and communications, both on the consumer side, as well as on the business side.

Unknown speaker

Awesome. Thanks, guys.

Operator

OK. The next question is coming from Matthew [inaudible]. Your line is live.

Unknown speaker

Hey, guys. So my question is kind of pertaining to how IDT looks like a business that has a lot of exposure to various components or segments of the telecommunications space? How do you see these companies like segments growing given their lack of individual scale and ability to differentiate their product or service?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I don't know. I mean, again, I think we continue to scale every one of our businesses. I'm not sure where that question comes from. But maybe you want to elaborate?

Unknown speaker

Sure. Obviously, you have kind of four main business segments. Obviously, I think you're not the largest competitor within those segments. How do you see your product specifically your services growing given that lack of scale?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Well, I mean, again, I like to believe like the real thing that makes IDT better than everyone else, in my opinion, is grith. Like we -- we're scrappier. We work harder. We fight harder than, I'm not going to say, every competitor that we have, we have some great competitors in lots of businesses, and there's some great products out there that are in our products.

That being said, I think that like -- we really try harder, like we both for in the service that we give to our retailers and the products we give to our consumers. We focus on the details. We really try to give all of our customers a great experience with us. And I think that that's what has helped us to achieve continued growth in all of the different segments that we're in.

And yes, we're not the biggest UCaaS player. But you try to get the biggest UCaaS player engineering department on the phone when you have an issue and you're a nine-person law office in Brazil, I can pretty much guarantee you like you're going to wait on the phone for about nine hours and then they're going to hang up on you. And we service our customers, day in and day out, like our tickets that get opened, get closed. And that's really what differentiates us is our customer focus.

Marcelo Fischer -- Chief Financial Officer

Yeah. If I could just add to that, right? All the businesses that we have chosen we have chosen to compete in very unique niche categories looking for opportunities in each one of those segments, for example. In the case of NRS, we really are dominating the Bodega independent retailer market. We have huge distribution into that space and they're becoming the primary provider of POS systems and leveraging everything we can out of that network, similar indicate of net2phone we have chosen to compete primarily in the small, medium-side SMB business with a multichannel offering, choosing the right geographies where we see above-average growth and opportunities, which differentiates us a lot with some of the larger No.

1, No. 2 players in each one of these categories. I'll go and talk necessarily to be the No. 1, No.

2 player, but to be the best player in the categories in niche markets that we choose. When you think about our international long-distance voice businesses, [inaudible] carrier, I think that we are probably the best operator on the international long-distance minutes business. And no other company drops more economics and better economics out of the midst of use than we do.

Unknown speaker

Awesome. Second question here. You appear to have made several new hires in the sales space as of late. Could you just kind of walk us through your thought process behind that? And how you see that accelerating growth?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Hiring more salespeople means you're going to have more sales. So I mean, I think that it's really very simple. Like if we're getting good economics or good returns on investment, we invest more. It's really that simple.

Unknown speaker

Awesome. Thank you.

Operator

[Operator instructions] Your next question is coming from David Polansky from Immersion. David, your line is live.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

Hey, guys. Thanks for taking my question. I want to talk about NRS. I mean, I'm really impressed with that business, particularly the monthly average revenue per terminal expansion from $131 to $169 a month.

I mean, that's 29% in just one quarter. So I guess like a high level. Can you talk about the drivers for continued growth in that number? And can you -- do you think that you can continue that performance?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, probably not indefinitely. But yes, I mean, I do think that we can continue that performance. I mean, we're -- the -- I mean, a, on the merchant processing side of the business, we really -- I mean, we don't have anywhere near the penetration that we believe that we can get to. On the advertising side, I don't believe we have even scratched the surface of where we can get to.

On the data, the same, I mean -- again, we just started lending money to stores this past quarter. Like -- the business, I mean, I know it's crazy to talk about it like that this is like it's completely nascent, but it's really completely nascent. I mean, we're going to -- I mean, we're going to show remarkable growth from NRS that I think everyone will be very happy with. In terms of the amount we get per store, I mean, again, I think as we do a better job of signing up stores for more services and more products when we acquire them at first, probably over time, the number will somewhat stabilize.

But we believe there's lots of areas that we can add revenue from -- everything from selling them a curated list of products, which we just started doing to managing their delivery services for them, which we'll be rolling out over the next couple of months. And each one of these services are things that our stores need to compete and that we can make money on. And we think we're -- I mean, yes, we are driving a lot of incremental revenue for us. But we're driving way more incremental revenue for them from the products and services that we're bringing to them.

Marcelo Fischer -- Chief Financial Officer

And as a benefit to our investors, as you have noticed, this is the first earnings release that we have started to include a breakdown of the NRS different revenue streams now the advertising data, the [inaudible] the merchant services. And we hope that by having -- given that visibility to investors, you could see the potential for growth from those revenue streams and how they will help significantly to leverage our existing POS network.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

Yeah. That's great. I mean, yes, we all -- I'm sure everyone really appreciates the disclosure. I mean, highlighting what is going to be one day a super, super valuable asset.

I guess if you could just highlight a little -- this is my last question. Could you talk a little bit about the data opportunities, so the data that you're selling? I feel like when I talk to other investors, they don't really understand just how lucrative that could be. So could you talk, I guess, at a high level, just on the data opportunity, specifically within NRS?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, at a very high level, and again, it's been a year or two since I've had to like pitch it to a company on my own. I think the people that are there to do it really, really well. But I would say if you're Procter & Gamble, you really want to know what Unilever is doing in the same stores that you want to know how the products that are in each of your categories is doing compared to them. You want to know if the companies that you hire to make sure that the products are on the shelves are actually putting those products on the shelf.

You want to know how many are moving when you lower the price or when you offer incentives. I mean, there's literally 100 different data points on -- I'm going to say, on any product category that's important to a consumer packaged goods company to figure out what their next move should be. And frankly, the independent convenience store market has been a complete black hole to them. They -- and we really are the first company that has ever come in and been able to give them a real understanding of what's happening in that market.

The good, the bad, and the ugly. I mean -- and we think that over time, that data has only become significantly more valuable. And as we grow our network and go into larger stores and larger chains, it becomes even more valuable. So it's kind of a self-fulfilling prophesy just based on the way the business is growing.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

So you're able to sell data to individual CPG companies, not just the third-party data aggregators? So there's a lot of potential customers here.

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

That's correct. I mean, when you're buying the data from the third-party aggregators who today are probably our largest source of revenue, you're getting much, much more wide spectrum, like a shotgun approach to the data, I'll call it, as opposed to when you're buying it tailored to you, you're getting the data in exactly the way that you want and the reports that you want to see, it's just -- it's a completely different product. I mean, one gives you a general information. One gives you like the absolute most minute amount of information you would want to be like how are the stores in the southern half of the city doing versus the western half of the city versus -- or two zip codes right next to each other.

I mean, you can really scrub it any way you want.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

So this -- and you're operating and basically, like you said, like a black box. So this is really valuable data that nobody else has aggregated. So this is in demand. People want this.

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

100%. I mean, again, like this is the type of data that a Walmart can offer a CPG. But again, it's only -- they sell stuff for a fixed price. So it doesn't -- they don't have the ability to see if you price it at $1 less or if you give an incentive $1 more or if you put it in promotion in this area, and not in this area, what will happen, that kind of -- there's also some, I'll say, test and learn that they're able to do in our markets that they're not able to do even in bigger chains.

I think that they're using that to really drive their business in other areas besides our own area.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

That's great. And I guess what I kind of meant by that was like in terms of markets like the Bodega communities, like nobody else has eyeballs in that market. That's what I was asking.

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, I'm sure there's somebody else that has some eyeballs in Bodegas, but there is no one that has anywhere near the amount of data and the granularity and the systems, the process that we do.

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

Awesome. All right. Thanks, guys. I'll hand it over.

Operator

We have a follow-up from Hassan Ansari from EH Research. Hassan, your line is live.

Unknown speaker

Hey, guys. I just wanted to hop back in line and follow up on something David asked about. You mentioned when you're deploying these NRS terminals, the stores are actually seeing their own revenues get a little bit of an uplift. Could you just, a, explain really like how that's working? And then, b, if you have like any idea of direction on what the magnitude of that revenue uplift for the store that you're deploying in terminals?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Again, on the magnitude, we don't break it out and, frankly speaking, like it varies a lot from retailer to retailer. I mean, we have retailers that have seen 80% to 100% increases in their business after deploying our system. But we really give them the management tools to see how their business is doing to see what their gross profit is on items what they're out of stock levels are. Which are the top 50 items in their area that they're not carrying, etc., etc.

And again, like any tool, the tool is only as good as the person who is using it. So if you don't -- you could have an iPhone and use it only to make phone calls, and then you might have a foot phone. On the other hand, you can probably do everything from your iPhone that you can do from your desktop computer, which makes it like a really powerful tool. So I think that -- it really obviously depends on the retail or how much of a benefit they're going to see from it.

But almost all retailers are seeing a benefit from it, both from the fact that our merchant processing is very low fee, very simple, and it makes people use their credit card more than they had been before. And that in and of itself drives sales. The advertising in stores for products that they're selling in those stores drive sales for those products. Again, the fact that we give them the data tools themselves to see how they're doing on each of these categories, let them figure out what they should be doing in their business to drive sales.

We tell them which are their busiest hours. So maybe they're opening an hour earlier than they need to be or closing an hour earlier than they should because there -- and those types of decisions really let them make more intelligent choices for their business.

Unknown speaker

OK. Awesome. That make a lot -- that's interesting. It's like a little like business intelligence tool wrap into a payment system.

I'm not sure if I missed this in some of your filings, but -- could you just like directionally walk us through the economics of like exploring a single terminal, just thinking about like cost to supply? I imagine like coming in at the top line because you've got data, you've got the payments processing fees. I guess a little bit of messy. But if you could just like directionally guide us and like how you guys think about like the per terminal return as you start to deploy these more stores?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Well, I mean, I think that we sort of got a similar question earlier. We broke out the ARPU per terminal this quarter. So again, as I said, I believe that you're going to continue to see good improvement on that ARPU for a significant period of time. As I said, I don't think it extends at the same rate that we've been doing it forever, like I wish I could do that, but I don't think that's reality.

That being said, as I said, I think the penetration in stores of all of our services is still very low. So you're going to see massive improvement from just better penetration in general. And again, we are adding lots and lots of features. I mean, essentially, like NRS to a degree, it's one business, but it's also many different businesses all in one.

So the funding is one business all onto itself. The data is one business onto itself. The payment is one business onto itself. The software is one business onto itself.

The delivery and e-commerce is a business onto itself. The core of that product is the POS and the great user experience and the great service that we -- on price, frankly speaking, that we give our customers for this product. I mean, you can get a POS that probably does some of the things that we do. It's just going to cost you probably eight to 10 times as much upfront and probably 20 to 30x as much on a monthly basis.

I mean, SAP and any major company sells fancier, I'll say, equivalents. But for an independent store, this is really an amazing deal besides everything else.

Unknown speaker

Awesome. And just one more quick one before I'll maybe hop back in line again. 

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

OK.

Unknown speaker

It sounds like you're using the POS almost like a land and expense thing with your customers. How successful are you finding that? Like -- many of the customers coming just for the terminal and then like over a few months a year, they're starting to -- you're starting to monetize them through some of the other services? Or it's more like you have the ability to do that and it's only now starting to catch on?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I mean, it's both. I mean, I think that, a, like things always take time to until they improve to a point where the ball really starts seeing rolling quickly. By the same token, there's also a lot of new products that we've barely introduced already, and you're not going to see those in our results for a couple of quarters, but they're going to be huge.

Unknown speaker

OK. Awesome. Awesome. Thanks, guys.

Operator

OK. We have a question coming from Jiao King, a private investor. Jiao King, your line is live.

Unknown speaker

Hello? Hello? 

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. You're here. We hear you. You hear us?

Unknown speaker

Yeah, yeah, yeah. I had a question about the monthly average revenue at the terminal. Could you talk more -- could you tell us the difference between the average revenue for NRS Pay and then the regular -- just the regular terminal?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

We don't break it out specifically. But I mean, again, the price that we charge for our terminal and the price we charge for our service, as well as our merchant processing, is all very, very simple and easy to find. Go to nrsplus.com, and the pricing is right there.

Unknown speaker

OK. And then I have another question about just the penetration in NRS Pay because it seems that you have 900 more terminals for this quarter and 900 new NRS Pay terminal. Was it mainly from NRS -- are the new terminal from NRS Pay? Or is it like a mix of the two?

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

I'm not 100% sure I understand your question, but about two-thirds of the new terminals are taking in NRS Pay.

Unknown speaker

Yeah. That was my question. Yeah. So it was mix.

OK, OK. Thank you.

Operator

[Operator signoff]

Duration: 41 minutes

Call participants:

Samuel Jonas -- Chief Executive Officer

Connor Haley -- Alta Fox Capital Management -- Analyst

Marcelo Fischer -- Chief Financial Officer

Unknown speaker

David Polansky -- Immersion Investments Inc. -- Analyst

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IDT Stock Quote
IDT
IDT
$26.25 (-1.39%) $0.37

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