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COLOSSAL Storage Corp. 3D Volume Atomic Holographic Optical and 2D Spintronic Storage NanoTechnology.

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Presentation on theme: "COLOSSAL Storage Corp. 3D Volume Atomic Holographic Optical and 2D Spintronic Storage NanoTechnology."— Presentation transcript:

1 COLOSSAL Storage Corp. 3D Volume Atomic Holographic Optical and 2D Spintronic Storage NanoTechnology

2 Index Table – Roadmap of Presentation
Mission Statement The Team Advantages Storage Roadmap Market Summary Opportunities Business Concept Competition Atomic Switch Fig 1 Influences of Light Fig 2 Pockels Effect Fig 3 Popular Inversion Fig 4 Writing Pattern Fig 5 Goals and Objectives Storage Market Financial Plan Projected Financials Resource Requirements Risks & Rewards Key Issues Support Documents Light Density Map Fig 6 Ferroelectric Write Fig 7 Inphase vs FeDrive Fig 8 Seagate vs FeDrive Fig 9 Driver of Demand Fig 10

3 Mission Statement Colossal’s patents will protect and propel the company into creating the next data storage industrial revolution which will be lead by new innovative nanotechnology markets. By being the first in the world, Colossal wants to set the direction of the world's future 3 D Volume and 2 D Spintronics disk, tape, cylinder, and card storage products and standards for the next 100 years and beyond.

4 The Team The founder and Inventor of Colossal Storage is Michael E. Thomas. Michael Thomas will serve as Chairman/CEO/President. Al Shugart the founder of Seagate Technologies and Vice-Chairman of Colossal Storage Corp. will provide leadership guidance. Dr. Douglas Pewitt former Assistant Director of President Reagan's White House Science Office will provide technical advice. Dr. Randell Young will serve as Interim CFO. Dr. Ramesh of UC Berkeley will provide technical advice along with the other scientific team members. Yasuo Mohri a 40 year veteran of sales with many world wide corporate giants will serve as world sales and licensing agent.

5 Advantage of Colossal’s Nanostorage
What are the Major Improvements to Storage Technology ; -   will have highest optical capacity available -   will have lowest cost per gigabyte -   will have lowest power requirement per gigabyte -   will have highest data bit density of any storage device -   will have longest archive shelf life of any data storage -   will have widest environmental conditions and tolerances -   will be only technology that scales from nano to macro -   will have most reliable data recording media available -   will be a non-contact recording for increased reliability -   will have highest bandwidth data transfer potential -   will be direct replacement for hard disk drives -   will be nuclear radiation hardened capable - will not be effected by extreme EMF fields - Will provide for encrypted data storage of national security interest

6 Atomic Holographic Storage Roadmap

7 Market Summary Markets Past and Present
The mass data read/write storage industry in the United States has been dominated by magnetic technology groups. Lowest cost per megabyte has been the evolution of the pricing model. Colossal will be ideally positioned to capitalize on this trend. There has been a rapid trend in the last year to move from magnetic technology into a non-magnetic technology for the following reasons : The possible power savings to large storage service providers which fits America’s goal for saving energy Much faster data storage bandwidth to data The growth of the storage industry has been as high as 30 % per quarter according to Dataquest. Hundreds of New Hardware and Software Industries and Companies will be Created by this Nanotechnology. Tens of Thousands of New Jobs will be Created by this Nanotechnology.

8 Market Summary Markets The Future High End Storage
Aerospace / Defense  100 Terabytes to > 10 Petabytes NASA, European Space Agency, Japanese Space Agency, Russian Space Agency, and the Chinese Space Agency. Military/ Defense 10 Terabytes to 100 Terabytes Military and defense like Airforce, Army, and Navy need large amounts of data for software, geo data and training.   Industrial/Commercial 1 Terabyte to 100 Terabytes   Today's storage technology is insufficient to handle the New Digital Age of digitation of analog movies, books, pictures, and museum artwork. Low End Storage

9 Opportunities Problems & Opportunities
The only way to overcome the super paramagnetic limit is with some revolutionary new storage mechanism, using holographic and/or spintronic quantum effects The future is as much about BANDWIDTH and how fast the drive can Read and Write those great volumes of data to the data storage drive 1.2 Petabyte Spintronics and 10 Petabyte Holographics drives are easily possible Capitalizing on new cutting edge energy saving nanostorage technology that have large cost savings in initial purchase and operating cost

10 Business Concept Summary of key technology:
A New World’s First direction in optical data storage Two patents have been granted for an integrated read/write head for ferroelectric optical media The principal areas ( general description ) of the patents granted for are as follows: An integrated read/write head structure for saving and retrieving saved data. The use of a ferroelectric optical nanotechnology storage medium.

11 Business Concept Summary of key technology:
A floating Mos fet transistor for detection electric field potential from the ferroelectric nano particles UV Laser Diode for Writing and Reading Data A photo diode or transistor for detecting refracted Ultra Violet / Deep Blue Photons Care has been taken into account for all potential claims of the invention as well as to protect them from possible competition from other nanotechnologies ( including inferior ones ).

12 Competition Cost by Sandisk Flashcard Solid State Drives Cost is $ a Gigabyte, Today’s Hard Drive is < $ .50 a Gigabyte, New Blu-Ray / HD-DVD is $ .012 a Gigabyte ( $2,500 drive ) , New Inphase / Optware Worm Holographic is $ .50 a Gigabyte ( $ 15,000 drive ), and Colosal’s Atomic Holographic Drive < $ a Gigabyte ($ 750 drive ). Most all WORM Phase Change companies use ferroelectric Ge2Sb2Te5 material. The DVD/CD/MO/Blu-Ray WORM Phase Change companies use ferroelectric media. Lucent's InPhase Inc. , Imation, Hitachi-Maxell , Polaroid's Aprilis , IBM Inc. , Holoplex, Optilink , Holostor , Matteris , Toshiba, NEC, Sony, TDK, Calimetrics, Mitsubishi, Shinano Kenshi Co and others have ferroelectric WORM technology. Colossal is the only infinite read/write ferroelectric storage.

13 Goals & Objectives Goals
To Exclusively License, Non-Exclusively License, and look for successful Merger / Acquisition with Public company. To have licensee successfully prove the nanotechnology in the laboratory and demonstrate the nanotechnology. To have its nanotechnology for the Disk / Tape / Card Mass Storage create a new industry standard All patents exclusively licensed to Colossal Storage Corporation.

14 Goals & Objectives What potential markets for Colossal Royalty Goals
Future Market Projections, in which, Colossal Storage Corporation estimates its initial market share of 1% of total drive sales using its nanotechnology by year 2009 Royalty Goals Colossal Storage Royalties from licensee's is projected to be, 2,529,000 drives at a sales price of approx. $ 750 dollars to large OEMS with the 3.5% royalty, amounts projected at initial gross annual royalty revenue sales of $ 66,386,250 representing 1% at market introduction.

15 Storage Market Conditions
Future Market Projections for World Wide Shipments of Hard Drive, CD-Roms, CD-DVD, CD-R/W were over million drives in 2002 having projected sales revenues of over $ 50.3 billion on an upward sales trend In 2006, Sales of 250 million Optical Drives with removable media and 250 Magnetic Hard Drives are expected to push revenue to $ 100 / $ 150 billion dollars The storage market is expecting continued growth as digitation of video and data storage progresses

16 Financial Plan Colossal Storage Corporation wants to license or sell
its technology or complete a successful IPO. The company has put together a $ 12 Million dollar business plan as examples to help prospective licensees or owners understand the potential financial rewards; Phase 1 - $ 4 million will be needed for Proof of Concept (determine and finalize drive parameters before building prototypes) Phase 2 - $ 8 million will be needed for prototypes and small limited production of the Spintronics and/or Holographics drives.

17 Projected Financials

18 Projected Financials

19 Resource Requirements
Primary raw materials needed for Colossal Storage products are as follows: Ferroelectric thin film disks ( concept disks developed in Colossal laboratory) Semiconductor UV laser heads (concept laser electric field heads developed in lab.) Assembly of spin stand electronics developed in Colossal laboratory All of the electronic components are easily sourced and multiple suppliers have been identified. There are multiple potential sources A potential source for additional research and design help can be added by the continued interest from the scientific community Colossal Storage will perform all research and prototype development in our laboratory by our scientist

20 Risks & Rewards The success of the Company’s efforts by successfully proving and demonstrating our patented nanotechnology works to potential buyers of our stock and our company Potential billion dollar company with high ROI for investors depends on completion of private placement offering Being able to attract and retain the best scientist The key risks in the Start-up plan for Colossal Storage are: The completion of patent process is done The establishment of Corporate Identity is done A joint venture equity investment partner is needed Funding of $ 12 Million startup venture capital is needed

21 Key Issues Colossal will raise $ 12 Million amount in a Private Placement Memorandum under US Securities law to complete the required funding process. Al Shugart, Doug Pewitt, Randell Young and the rest of the board are convinced that with $12 million we can develop the technology into viable products, launch the company and reach sufficient profitability to conclude a successful IPO.  We also plan on licensing the technology to other manufacturers but we hold that having the capacity to develop the technology ourselves improves greatly our negotiating position with potential manufacturing partners. We are offering a one-third equity stake in Colossal Storage with a six percent preferred return for $12 million.

22 Support Documents note: when using buttons below you can use back button from browser and open to refresh the presentation Delete sample document icons and replace with working document icons as follows: From Insert Menu, select Object... Click “Create from File” Locate File name in “File” box Make sure “Display as Icon” is checked Click OK Select icon From Slide Show Menu, Select “Action Settings” Click “Object Action” and select “Edit” Colossal Storage Overview Colossal Homepage Supporting Technology Research Biotech and Other Applications Technology Abstract Biography of E. Thomas Executive Summary Competitive Analysis Management Patents

23 Atomic Switch Fig 1

24 Influences of Light Fig 2

25 Pockels Effect Fig 3 Pockels Effect.
Certain crystals also exhibit a linear electro-optic effect such that the birefringence occurs when it is placed in an electric field and a beam of light is passed through the sample in the direction of the field. Induced birefringence (Electric field). where is the Pockels coefficient, and is the index with no field applied. Therefore Both Pockels and Kerr effects can be used to construct very fast optical shutters ( sec) by placing them between crossed polarizers. When retardation = device will be transparent. Pockels cells work with typically lower voltages than equivalent Kerr cell. Ray Sharples


27 Writing Pattern Fig 5 The Pictures shown below are experimental results of writing information bits in LITA03 (Lithium Tantalate), which is one of the typical ferroelectric single crystals. Recording density has reached 1.5 terabit/ data Courtesy of Phonon Device Lab. (Cho Lab.) R.I.E.C. of TOHOKU UNIVERSITY

28 Light Density Map Fig 6

29 Ferroelectric Write Fig 7

30 FeDrive vs Inphase Fig 8 3D HOLOGRAPHIC / SPINTRONIC OPTICAL MEMORY VS LUCENT INPHASE HOLOGRAPHIC DRIVE 3 D Volume Atomic Drive D Volume Holographic Drive DRIVE COST $ 750 when in production $ 15,000 when in production DISK COST $ 45 – 90 mm 100 Terabytes $ mm 300 Gigabytes DISK CAPACITY COMPARISON 1 FeDisk 50 InPhase disks = 1 FeDisk MEDIA TYPE Ferroelectric Perovskite Plastic Ferroelectric Polymer (LiNbO3) RECORDING TYPE UV Photon QV Field Poling Red/Green Laser Spectral Hole Burning BIT DENSITIES/ sq. in Terabits and higher 32 Gbits BIT PER CUBIC CENTIMETER > 40,000 Tbits/ 32 Gbits/ COATING PROCESS MOCVD/ RF magnetron COST PER BYTE $ Gigabyte $ .50 Gigabyte SALES MARGIN PER GIGABYTE $ Gigabyte $ 0.03 Gigabyte GIGABYTE PARTICLE SIZE 5 nanometers nanometers DATA TRANSFER RATE 10 Tera bit/sec and up 235 Mbits/sec write, 117 Mbits/sec read TEMPERATURE RANGE OF MEDIA media to 350 f f HEAD TYPE Semiconductor laser SLM CMOS camera assembly MOS fet floating gate 100 mw green laser Optical transistor 52 mw blue laser RECORDING PHYSICS electrostatic NLO crystal plastic photopolymer BIT STORAGE PHYSICS 3D volume holographic 3D volume holographic Atomic / Molecular Switch Photo Ionization in Plastic COATING THICKNESS 10 to 100 mm 3 mm RANDOM WRITE/READ PATTERN Bit/Byte/Word SLM Page Silk-screened DIGITAL DATA PAGE 150,000 3,000 SHRINKAGE 0.0 % .3 to .1 % due to plastic encapsulated READING METHOD Vertical Interference Multiplexed Layered Interference LASER TECHNOLOGY Solid State Solid State WRITE FAILURE PERFORMANCE None Data Overlap Problems MAXIMUM LAYER DENSITY > 1000 molecule layers 9 layers MECHANICAL WRITE COMPONENT None Many Mechanical Shutters RANDOM READ SEEK TIMES 6 to 13 ms Slow, no numbers published LENSES AND FILTERS 1 lens > 24 lenses/filters and 17 um mirrors TRACK ALIGNMENT Closed Loop Optical Servo Servo marks and mechanical alignment SYMETRICAL WRITE / READ YES NO MARKET FOCUS Magnetic Drive Market CD/DVD/Blu-Ray/HD-DVD PATENT INFRINGEMENT POSSIBLE NONE YES, very likely with Colossal in near future.

31 FeDrive vs Seagate Fig 9 3D HOLOGRAPHIC OPTICAL MEMORY VS MAGNETIC PERPENDICULAR DRIVE 3 D Volume FeDRIVE 2 D Area HARDDISK DRIVE COST $ 750 when in production $ 500 MEDIA TYPE Ferroelectric Perovskite Ferromagnetic RECORDING TYPE UV Photon QV Field Poling BH - magnetic polarity BIT DENSITIES/ sq. in Terabits and higher 400 Mbits to 45 Gbits TRACK DENSITY 700,000 tpi 70,000 tpi BIT PER CUBIC CENTIMETER 100,000 Tbits/ 50 Tbits/ NONVOLATILITY Yes Yes HEAD/MEDIA HEIGHT 1 to 15 millimeters .6 micron (pseudo contact) DESTRUCTIVE READOUT No No NEED TO WRITE BACK No No 1 DATA BIT CELL SIZE 1 to 5 nanometer nanometer READ TIME RATIO > 160 psec 5 millisec WRITE TIME RATIO > 160 psec 5 millisec NUMBER OF PERMISSIBLE READ Infinite Infinite NUMBER OF PERMISSIBLE REWRITE Infinite Infinite DATA RETENTION WITHOUT POWER >100 year 10 year NEED OF DRIVE UNIT Yes Yes ALTITUDE REQUIREMENT None 15 k ft. NUCLEAR RADIATION / EMF DAMAGE No Yes COSMIC RADIATION DAMAGE No Yes COATING PROCESS MOCVD/ RF magnetron COST PER BYTE $ Gigabyte $ .30 Gigabyte SALES MARGIN PER GIGABYTE $ Gigabyte $ 0.03 Gigabyte PARTICLE SIZE 1 to 5 nanometer 10 nanometer DATA TRANSFER RATE 10 Tera bit/sec and up 250 M bit/sec 4ns TEMPERATURE RANGE OF MEDIA media to 350 f f HEAD TYPE Semiconductor laser Mr and Gmr and Tmr MOS fet floating gate single element inductive Optical transistor spin valve GMR RECORDING PHYSICS electrostatic NLO crystal electromagnetic /phase BIT STORAGE PHYSICS 3D volume holographic 2D area spinning Atomic / Molecular Switch electrons COATING THICKNESS angstroms 3 microinch PARTICLE CHARGE microvolt microvolt DISK ROTATION RPM MAXIMUM not dependent 15,000 RANDOM WRITE/READ PATTERN Bit/Byte/Word Bit/Byte/Word TECHNOLOGY BASE NO Prior World Technology Hard Disk Drives SHRINKAGE % % READING METHOD Vertical Interference Perpendicular Recording LASER TECHNOLOGY Solid State None WRITE FAILURE PERFORMANCE None None None MAXIMUM LAYER DENSITY > 1000 molecule layers 1 layers MECHANICAL WRITE COMPONENT None None RANDOM READ SEEK TIMES 6 to 13 ms 6 to 13 ms LENSES AND FILTERS 1 lens None TRACK ALIGNMENT Closed Loop Optical Servo Closed Loop Servo SYMETRICAL WRITE / READ YES YES PATENT INFRINGEMENT POSSIBLE NONE NONE

32 Driver of Demand Fig 10

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