From subdomain /to_Yonah, we drive a model of pitch-up, we refer to this as a ‘1up’ in case its wholesome for the entity and its environment.

Startup-Deck — Pitchdeck — Elevator Pitch < 1up

As simplex we (the scientific We, as I intend and aspire scientific evaluation and defend consensus compatibility. For concept of Startup-Deck we selected 17th/11/2020 version of hive.org¹ and referenced the current Gen Z Mafias ‘Pitchdeck-mentality’². We changed the Structure of the deck to be more general, account for a broader range of submissions, ease processing and filtering of stakeholders, cooperators, users and investors through polyparametric explication.

We link the three application formats • evelator-pitch, • pitchdeck and • Startup-Deck and propose a set of all three in a clear and standardized layout as future common application-norm for accelerators, peer-seed and seed-stage projects, startups, investment-networking, efficient dynamic cooperations as well as open personal applications. For personal application we refer to a context of peer-to-peer cooperation as descendant to work and token-regulation as descendant to economy.

[Differenciation of proposal, innovation, startup, organization and the 2020 clocktiming of global complex problems and complex multilayer dynamics in the post 2020 world. We research a distributed cooperation and operation-coordination model (while both models engaged with synchronization will approximate complexity-management). We intend to contribute to advance human organization and self-organization in terms of cooperative sustainable strategy and life-friendly conscious operations. We reference a concept ‘collective intelligence’ and define it towards a trivial and obvious referencer in-between xeo.ceo and any observer. This referencer would be given by the research discipline of theoretical and applied collective intelligence and public, civilization-wide accessible resources and systems for cultural evolution and co-existence as diversity collective of human species].


Elevator pitches serve all sorts of purposes, but the basic ingredients are the same. Here are some tips for creating your own elevator pitch:

w.i.p. / not started working. Below is the original from Masterclass.com

  1. Have a clear objective. The first step to crafting your own elevator pitch is to have a clear and simple goal for the pitch. If you’re trying to sell a product and explain your new small business venture and include your own biography, chances are you’ll end up with a muddled and ineffective pitch. The perfect elevator pitch has a limited scope and is crafted around a single venture or business.
  2. Provide a brief setup. Once you’ve decided what you’re pitching, decide the best way to lay out a quick explanation of what it is. If you’re selling a product, explain the problem it solves and how it functions. If you’re selling yourself, give a few bullet points about your skills and experience. A good elevator pitch provides key points upfront that help orient the person you’re pitching to and lay the groundwork for a sale.
  3. Talk about your unique selling proposition. Whether you’re selling yourself or a new product, it’s imperative that you highlight what separates you or your product from the pack. The first part of an elevator pitch is spent answering the question “Who are you?” while the second part demonstrates what makes you stand out.
  4. Make your pitch versatile. Your elevator pitch should be usable in any location. You never know where you might run into potential employers or interested investors. You should be able to pitch at a networking event, career fair or, of course, an actual elevator. An elevator pitch is a verbal business card that showcases who you are and what you do in a simple and versatile way.
  5. Be engaging. Rather than just reciting your work experience and current job title with a few industry buzzwords thrown in, tap into what makes you passionate about your work and showcase that in your delivery. It’s important to summon your communication skills and demonstrate to the person you are pitching to that you are motivated and invested. If you’re pitching a new small business, the investor you are pitching to should be left thinking about how incredibly passionate and interested you are in your new venture.
  6. Realize that practice makes perfect. You have a limited amount of time to deliver an elevator pitch, but you have all the time in the world to perfect it. Before you ever give an elevator pitch out in the real world, you should spend ample time honing your message and practicing your delivery at home. This way you’ll have a well-rehearsed and polished pitch that you won’t be speaking aloud for the first time when you meet a potential employer.
  7. Follow up after the pitch. An elevator pitch is all about making a great first impression, but your job doesn’t end there. Sometimes you may not be able to provide your contact information to the person you are pitching. In that case, it may be worth tracking down their information so you can follow up.