Archer nicht nur REE sondern auch Graphite (Seite 23)

ISIN: AU000000AXE7 | WKN: A0MWX3
Lang & Schwarz
0,00 %
0,000 EUR

Begriffe und/oder Benutzer


video mit CEO- interviiew ´beflügelt ´
Archer Exploration forges ahead with advanced materials in human health and builds relationship with German Biotech

18:53 18 Jul 2019
Archer Exploration Ltd (ASX:AXE) chief executive officer Dr Mohammad Choucair updates Proactive Investors on exciting work the company is working on in advanced materials in the human health side of the business.

While recent updates have been on Archer’s ground breaking quantum computing projects, the company also has big developments on new materials, tying in the three verticals of quantum computing, human health and reliable energy.

A new relationship is being forged with a German Biotech company, and the work of a patent is underway, with hopes of a patent registration in February.........…

SK heute bei vol. von knapp 5mio..........aud 0,155

Archer Materials | 0,090 €
Archer Exploration confirms prospectivity of Albion Downs Nickel Project

The Albion Downs Nickel Project is about 18 kilometres northwest of BHP’s Mount Keith Nickel Mine.

AXE has revealed the results of an independent review of its 100% owned Albion Downs Nickel Project in Western Australia.

The project is along strike from BHP Group’s (LON:BHP) Mt Keith nickel mine and MPI Mines’ Jericho nickel project...........…

....auch dieses, nicht nur strat. günstig gelegene proj. rückt mit blick auf steigende
elektromob. nunmehr verstärkt in den fokus - mit recht wie ich meine !!!!

SK bei vol.- sprung auf 2,6mios..............0,155

Archer Materials | 0,092 €
Only posting this Q & A for new holders and for those of us that like a refresher every now and again.
AXE held at well today... Shows how tightly held it is.

Also, if you haven't visited the Archer website recently - it has been updated .. especially the Our Business section.
The round thing in the background as you scroll down is apparently a Qubit not the globe

Enjoy your weekend Peps..


Q&A for Archer’s 12CQ Project Archer Exploration Limited Apr 10 · 5 min read. Archer Exploration Limited CEO, Dr. Mohammad Choucair, provides answers to some important questions regarding Archer’s 12CQ Project.

1. What does the 12CQ Project aim to achieve?
Practical quantum computing. To do this we are building a chip that could make quantum computing possible in conditions we are accustomed to in operating our current consumer electronic devices.
2. How is 12CQ different from other quantum computing projects?
12CQ represents a world-first in quantum computing development. Most quantum computers can only work at sub-zero temperatures. That’s not very practical. Others use light or special materials which overcome the temperature challenge but are difficult to integrate into modern electronics. Again, not very practical. 12CQ provides a potential solution to unify those two challenges: an easily integrated quantum information processor for room-temperature operation.
3. Where will 12CQ be based?
Sydney, Australia, as the personnel involved are based in our Sydney CBD office, and most of the chip prototype development is planned to be conducted at the Research & Prototype Foundry at the Sydney Nano science Hub, which is located at the University of Sydney.Archer’s employees in Sydney Nano science Hub
4. What proof do you have that your technology works?
The technical discovery at the heart of 12CQ’s core IP has been published in the prestigious peer-reviewed scientific journal Nature Communications and currently ranks in the top percentiles of all fields. The research was conducted over many years between two highly regarded institutes, the University of Sydney (Australia) and EPFL (Switzerland), and validated at a third, The Freie University of Berlin (Germany). The first written opinion of the patents covering the technology was conducted by an international searching authority (20 January 2017) and found that all 16 claims in the Patent Cooperation Treaty application were novel and inventive and the invention can be made by, or used in, industry, respectively. The PCT application has so far been lodged in the US, EU, and Australasia and patents are pending examination.
5. How is it that you can compete against the global powerhouses in the field?
At the most basic technical and innovative level, we have something that none of the ‘powerhouses’, or anyone else for that matter, have been able to achieve: a conducting material capable of room-temperature quantum information processing. This is a breakthrough in the development of quantum computing. As part of 12CQ, this material is now being integrated as the critical component in a prototype quantum computing device (chip). This type of knowledge is very difficult to acquire and is backed and protected by very strong IP in the form of patents. These patents are exclusively licensed to Archer by the University of Sydney, who own the IP.Secondly, brilliant people have joined Archer who are passionate about 12CQ’s success and who are global pioneers in quantum materials and technology development. Dr Martin Fuechsle will manage the technical development as part of 12CQ. He made the world’s smallest transistor, pushing the boundaries of computing to just a single atom. He was completing his PhD in Physics at UNSW at the time, mentored by another quantum pioneer, Prof. Michelle Simmons. The co-inventor of 12CQ’s core IP is on board as CEO, having a PhD in Chemistry and previously served on the World Economic Forum’s Global Council for Advanced Materials. Importantly, we have strong support from the University of Sydney and EPFL (Switzerland), through access to world-class infrastructure, and state-of-art tools and equipment that are in-line with those found in major international organisations and are necessary to make 12CQ a success.
6. How will you generate revenue?
We intend to apply the ‘High-value Components and Services’ business model, that is a well-known and successful business model in the global semiconductor industry. It involves offering critical and core components in computing systems such as processors and integrated circuits. For 12CQ, this includes a quantum information processing chip, related materials and services, that can be directly sold or sub licensed. Examples from the computing industry include Intel Corporation and Advanced Micro Devices, Inc., who design, fabricate, and manufacture central processing units (CPU’s) and micro-processing architectures, generating revenue through direct sales channels or distributors, or as suppliers to original equipment manufacturers (OEM’s) and other businesses who employ the ‘Hardware Unit Sales and Service’ business model.
7. What are the top 3 goals of 12CQ and why?
Foremost, the granting of patent applications in Australia, the US, China, Japan, Korea, Hong Kong, and the EU, as this would give us the commercial freedom to operate in these markets. Second, a working prototype, because this provides a realization of the technology and its viability, in turn catalyzing commercialization. Third, commercial partnerships with highly resourced organisations, because this allows the opportunity for product scale, integration, and distribution to capture maximum market share.
8. What are your timelines and costs?
We do have a detailed and robust commercialization plan. However, this plan is confidential. What we can share is that our milestones are divided into quarterly tranches to coincide with fiscal reporting, and include technology and commercial developments that mitigate risk and enable growth. The IP is managed by the University of Sydney, and there are standard timelines and costs associated with the patent prosecution process that must be followed from a globally harmonized legal perspective.
9. What do you think quantum computing will be used for?
Ultimately for something good. I’m excited by the potential of quantum computers to revolutionize our financial markets and the way we transact, with the advent of new currencies and transactions, but the chemist in me wants to see the determinism in materials design that quantum computing offers to create new materials that may reduce the negative human impacts on our environment.
10. How can we learn more about the quantum computing market?
Philip Gerbert and Frank Ruess of BCG have recently written a report titled “The Next Decade in Quantum Computing-and How to Play”, and Massimo Russo also of the BCG (Henderson Institute) has compiled “The Coming Quantum Leap in Computing”. Both reports capture a broad view of the state of the field, which contains a flurry of activity in a complex system spanning decades of seminal work. The quantum computing industry forms a niche part of the global semiconductor industry, which is analysed in depth in the Global Semiconductor and Electronic Parts IBISWorld Industry Report.2Science
Archer Materials | 0,073 €

Beitrag zu dieser Diskussion schreiben