'Telepathy'.....Mesh network chat app to the rescue.

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Apernix Llc launches Telepathy; on off-the-grid and off-the-record way for users enjoy privacy, communicate with other Telepathy users who are closest to them.

Telepathy is a new way to communicate; even with no network coverage or data plan.

Apernix Llc today launched Telepathy for iOS. Telepathy is a near field wireless communication chat room app for mobile devices helping people share their most intimate thoughts with those closest to them. Telepathy is built around the mesh network idea; every Telepathy user is a router of information, allowing Telepathy to increase its communication range tremendously. The proprietary technology developed at Apernix has been a long time in the making, and shows great promise for revolutionizing near field communication mesh networks. "We are excited to release the first version of Telepathy, we believe technology will set people free, and in that spirit we’ve given the world Telepathy, a peer-to-peer mobile social networking chat application," CTO Marius-Paul Dumitrean said. Apernix, a developer of mobile Android and iOS Apps, has collaborated on and released numerous Mobile and Web 2.0 applications. "We are at a critical turning point in the communications space. We believe that mesh networking will usher in an unprecedented era of freedom of expression. Telepathy is at the heart of that, empowering users to communicate in ways never before possible," the CEO of Apernix said.

Telepathy is the first app Apernix has released in this field; in Telepathy, conversations exist only between spatially co-located mobile devices – the conversations do not get sent over any other network and they “disappear” forever after a period of time. No record exists of the conversation and users communicate through a handle rather than their real name. Telepathy works without a data plan and without network service. Telepathy recently gained popularity in the unity march in France. "We were pretty much forced to use it at the start of the march because there were just so many people, the cell network became overloaded," said one activist in the Paris unity march.

Please contact apernix(at)gmail(dot)com for further information.

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Marius Dumitrean
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