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Join us as we introduce some exciting new technologies to the world. There’s more in progress, but you can now explore the following:
We call it “The Notary”. It’s an enhancement to the SMTP e-mail protocols that will stop junk mail.
In the early days of the Internet, e-mail was a trusted environment between colleagues at universities and research facilities like Bell Labs. Consequently, the e-mail protocols were established as an enabler, with little concern of fraudulent usage. It is the looseness of these protocols that allows spam to exist.
Unlike some other proposed approaches to stop spam that are extremely complex, our protocol enhancement is an elegant solution to the fundamental weakness in the e-mail protocols, while being straightforward and simple to implement. Specifically, it adds one new SMTP e-mail command, and one additional step in the process of receiving e-mail by an e-mail server.
Click here or on the menu button on the left to read a white paper describing this innovative approach to solving the Internet’s most annoying and vexing problem.
The Notary is a technology licensing opportunity.
The basic layout of today’s computer keyboard is the same as the standard typewriter -- the way they’ve been for the last seventy years, and made most popular by the IBM Selectric typewriter of the 1970’s and 1980’s. Our enhancements offer four primary improvements:
The conventional keyboard layout is an archaic design that does not meet the needs of modern PC usage patterns. It is the weak link in the present day human-machine interface. We believe that, over time, our designs will become the standard for PC keyboards -- the designs are better because they solve problems and make the computer more useful, at an insignificant incremental manufacturing cost.
The Keyboard Enhancements are a technology licensing business opportunity for partnership with investors.
Our remarkable MultiMedia Telephony technology is a true quantum leap that will fully merge the telecommunications and Internet networks. The benefit will be MultiMedia telephone communications having graphical and videophone capabilities on screen phones, yet dialed on the public telephone network like any other call, and fully compatible with the world’s billion POTS lines (POTS = Plain Old Telephone Service).
The “convergence” of voice and data has been the elusive goal of the telecommunications industry since the mid-80’s, hallmarked by the introduction of digital PBXs, digital telco central office switching systems, and digital transmission networks. But conversion hasn’t happened, and can’t happen without a rethinking of these “digital” designs.
On the opposite side of the fence, the Internet is slowly bringing about a limited type of convergence in the form of Internet Telephony, also called Voice over IP (VoIP). VoIP is, in general, devoted to providing cheaper long distance service by using the Internet as a transport medium.
There are standards efforts that have been underway for a few years with the objective of providing greater VoIP functionality. And, even though they seem to hold out the promise of graphical and video communications, they miss the mark by wide margins for a number of serious technical reasons.
By comparison, the Emerson Development MultiMedia Telecommunications provides the carrier class infrastructure, operations, management, and billing capabilities that will be absolutely necessary for the major telecommunications companies throughout the world to venture into this field. These mandatory capabilities include requirements for security, privacy, secrecy of communications, and unlisted numbers, including the guaranteed ability to keep the identities of callers secret under every circumstance imaginable. And just as importantly, the MultiMedia Telecommunications, provide for these privacy and security requirements while still enabling government mandated provisions for law enforcement wiretapping and call tracing.
MultiMedia Telecommunications is a technology licensing business opportunity for partnership with investors.