See the making-of the artwork that revealed a-OS Valhalla

New Animus-OS announced!

Animus-OS Valhalla is officially announced!

Our developers at Abstergo Systems have worked tirelessly over the last few years to bring you the latest Animus operating system:

This new version includes extensive improvements in almost all aspects. Mystical beliefs that your ancestors believed in can become reality with Valhalla, the translation of ancient Nordic languages has been implemented and much more!

Look forward to more information in the coming months!

Why do concepts of supernatural beings appear in the mythologies of ancient peoples?

The Egyptians had different gods, the Greeks the same way. And what the Greeks had, the Romans renamed and presented as their own gods. Malicious tongues would claim that mythologies still exist today with religions, but I don’t want to talk about that now.

Depending on the region, there were and are ideas of mythological creatures. Medusa or Hydras in ancient Greece, the sphynx in the Egyptians, giant octopuses or a snake that spans the whole world by the seafaring warriors of the Nordic countries, everywhere there were creatures for whose existence science found no proof. And yet people believed in such creatures.

So where does the origin of these beliefs lie?

The latest findings of Abstergo Research show that it was probably changes in the mind caused by certain substances or events that led to the belief in such creatures.

We do not want to reveal too much, but in the coming months we will publish more exciting findings.

Test persons for new project needed

Abstergo Industries is looking for test subjects for a current project.

The content of the project is the research of certain genetic memories of persons with Scandinavian descent.

If you are interested in working with Abstergo, please answer the following survey and follow the instructions.

Test subjects make a valuable contribution to improving the world every day. Thanks to all applicants.

Gene Manipulation

Abstergo’s genetics department at Harvard University has been hard at work. They have found a way to cheat nature by creating desirable traits with in a species that can be passed on to its offspring. What this allows for is the guarantee of that particular trait to be passed on and can alter an entire population. This technology can help reduce or eliminate undesirable diseases such as malaria or lime disease by breeding it out of a population simply by creating a gene that makes the host, such as mosquitoes, unable to carry the disease.  This technology will change the way diseases are fought.

Brain reconstruction

Our brain is the key to our existence and mostly a mystery to scientists but with all the data gathered form our extensive and ongoing animus experiments and observations our scientists are mapping the brain in details not previously seen. We are currently collecting data on how each part of the brain functions and how best to copy the signals created by the brain for reconstruction purposes. Imagine when we can completely eradicate mental illness simply by re-wiring our brain and filling in gaps. So far researchers have only been able to map small segments of the brain but Abstergo will be the first to map the entire brain. We are creating a revolutionary image of the brain that shows how cells and complex neural circuits interact in both time and space.

For more information check out the BRAIN Initiative.


Blood key to Suicide Prediction

Abstergo’s contribution to medical neuroscience research has led to a discovery that a certain molecule made by the gene SAT1 may be linked to suicide. Subjects with a higher tendency to exhibit suicidal behavior showed elevated levels of the gene SAT1, a gene involved with cell death. During testing, several biological molecules in the blood of our subjects changed including the SAT1 gene.

Right now doctors rely on people telling them their feelings and symptoms to detect suicide. With the development of a blood test doctors will be able to detect clients in immediate danger. See the full research, published in the journal Molecular Psychiatry.