There have been very many visits from the top hundred U. S. Universities (and indeed the top hundred European Universities) since 2003. The top twenty in the following list can also be considered to be ranked often among the top twenty in the world when we use webometrics, Times, QS and Shanghai combined. The following is the latest webometrics rankings: Harvard, Stanford, MIT, Berkeley, Michigan, Washington, Cornell, Columbia, Johns Hopkins, UCLA, U Penn, Yale, Wisconsin Madison, UC San Diego, Texas Austin, Duke, Illinois Urbana Champaign, Princeton, Chicago, Penn State, New York, UN Chapel Hill, Caltech, Maryland, UC Davis, Florida, Southern California, Michigan State, Ohio State, Northwestern, Carnegie Mellon, Purdue, UC Irvine, Georgia Tech, Washington St. Louis, Pittsburgh, Virginia, Rutgers, Boston, Arizona, UC San Francisco, Vanderbilt, Arizona State, UC Santa Barbara, Indiana Bloomington, Virginia Tech, North Carolina State, Brown, Tufts, Emory, Iowa, Rice, Rochester, Iowa State, Amherst, Nebraska Lincoln, UC Riverside, Illinois Chicago, Delaware, Colorado State, Kentucky, UC Santa Cruz, Oregon State, Knoxville, Notre Dame, Dartmouth, Connecticut, Miami, Missouri Columbia, Georgetown, Pullman, George Washington, Oregon, Kansas, New Mexico, Case Western Reserve, Cincinnati, Temple, Houston, Wayne State, George Mason, South Carolina, Indiana Purdue, Oklahoma, Louisana, Rensselaer, Brigham Young, Syracuse, STony Brook, Drexel , Birmingham, Baltimore and Vermont. There have been numerous consultations from all of these top hundred universities of the United States, with the possible exception of Indiana Bloomington. It has become obvious that the consultations are always from the top universities in the U. S. This pattern is repeated for the rest of the world over a span of thirteen years (April 30th 2004 to present). This means that ECE and ECE2 are as completely accepted as any theory in the history of physics, and we also know that they will be studied for the foreseeable future. The above is only the peak of a mountain of study, because most staff and students use personal computers.