Fast Pitch For Potential Venture Investors
Hello, I am Matthew Artero, the inventor.
Abolish The Tiny Keyboard is a VALIDATED early stage opportunity with a multi-billion-dollar exit potential. The technology we are replacing ships over a billion units per year. These markets require all competitors to follow the same standard. Competing standards are nonexistent. Some of the previous standards that we are replacing have lasted for more than 100 years; we will last longer.
The mobile workforce is making less money because it has to return to a chair and table in order to enter and edit text and graphics at the same speed as a full size keyboard and mouse. The computer and internet have become so ubiquitous that it has become important to be able to type with one hand while on the phone or while holding a briefcase, shopping bag, or baby.
We have a hand operated control that allows one hand to simultaneously hold a cellphone and type into it just as fast as two hands on a full size keyboard and mouse, but without the aid of a desk, chair, or lap. The User can be standing, sitting, or lying in bed. This is not voice recognition or predictive text software. It is operated by just a single hand and only takes one day to learn as opposed to the two months it takes to learn to type on a keyboard. This device will allow us to establish a new patented layout as the standard that will be used on every smartphone, cellphone, laptop, desktop, cash register, and so on.
Owning the patent for the industry standard layout is a better business than software. After it is adopted by the industry there is no longer a need to manufacture, distribute, or have a customer service department.
Our validation is in the form of the facts that:
To understand these market conditions, which predict that we are on the verge of saying goodbye to the Qwerty keyboard forever, you canít let yourself be fooled by the urban legend that says the reason the alphabet is mixed up on the keyboard was to make people type slowly so that the early typewriter wouldnít jam.
We donít mix up the notes on the piano so that musicians donít play too fast. People can learn to type at the correct speed.
The real reason the letters were mixed up was so that people could type faster. The typebars of certain letters inside an old typewriter are more likely to hit each other and jam the machine. Therefore they needed to be separated.
People always want to make more money. The layout we use today allowed fewer employees to service more customers in the same amount of time, so it became the standard.
Thatís the first market force that has to be understood. The layout that allows people to make the most money becomes the standard. If the mobile workforce doesnít have to return to the office to do its typing, it will make more money.
The second market force that has to be understood is standardization. The reason that all smartphones have the same layout is because having a different layout would fragment the market causing manufacturers and customers to make less money.
By following an industry standard, manufacturers can potentially sell to everyone in that market. They make more money if they donít compete with each other or with us. Customers are not going to spend the time and money to learn a new layout unless there is a compelling benefit.
This market requires that there be no competition and that everyone adopt the same standard. Over one hundred years ago the five typewriter companies that shared ownership of the Qwerty layout that we use today were taking the market away from all other companies. In order to survive all the others adopted the Qwerty layout immediately after the patent expired.
He who fails to learn from history is doomed to repeat it. Donít be doomed to repeat the mistake of those who backed the wrong standard. Back this venture and make lots of money.
Abolish The Tiny Keyboard