So what exactly is the problem you're trying to solve? Is it navigation? Is it postal codes? I'm trying to keep an open mind here, but I still have no clue. What if I would propose your system to Apeldoorn and they'd ask me to explain it?
You mention "25 problems" that you're solving. Which are those?
PS. we do have terrible issues with the postal services over here, but I doubt they're related to addresses/postal codes, because it used to work just fine... It's a result of management running the organisation into the ground, replacing experienced people with cheaper rookies...
PPS. I'm going out on a limb here and assume your native language is German. Would you mind posting a short overview of your idea here in German?
my native language is Portuguese and a "short" German description can be found on www.volksnav.de/Aktuell. But I doubt that the language will change the fact that any innovation requires a re-thinking. Possibly the new horizon only can be seen ignoring the actual classification "post codes, maps, addresses, coordinates, cartesian grids". The goal is a self-guidance through indoor/urban/global position codes, with no devices, almost no signage and with easy-to-read maps.
You praise the actual system and at the same time confirm one weak point: the addressing system is too complicated for "cheap rookers". But the market want cheap deliveries, so the gap is a system which can even be understood by illiterates. I've tested my system with street children in Rio with hidden coins, the result was fantastic. They can read a clock and know that radius 8 is "outsider" than r5. So I'm proposing my system on many slums www.volksnav.de/Favela.
Has anyone ever asked a woman (50% of the population) what she thinks about the actual system? In simple words: the gap is/are simple answers to the simple questions "where?" and "whereto? (twice "where" required)".
The Munich Orientation Convention covers such gaps and the shorter the description, the harder will be to detect the 25 solutions. The most solutions are developed for authorities and emergency services: an ambulance driver has other problems than a cartographer, so I'm afraid this forum will ask 25 times "where is the problem?". Even a cat can be a problem - or a solution - depending on if you're a man or a mouse :-). So any new system can look good or bad depending on if someone wants to make a business with it or not.
I'm sure that I'll find within this forum much more than one cartographer who will discuss the innovation with customers, friends, family etc. - getting a real confirmation about the existence of a problem - and will give the new business a chance.