The person that is selling the tool--which uses the nickname doppiamappa
(which means "double map" in Italian)--is an expatriate Russian named Daniel Atanasov who operates from Sofia, Bulgaria. He appears to be the person posting the (low quality) videos.
I suppose the incongruity between the asking price for the tool (9,000 EUD) and the videos that look like they were shot from a c. 1990 mobile phone is what strikes me first. I am also puzzled as to why the person that is asking 9000 EUD for a decoder is not willing to put their name to the product but is instead playing hide-and-seek on YouTube and various blogs. This is to be contrasted with Falle, Li, Dangerfield, Pink etc. This just doesn't make any sense to me.
The other peculiarity is that with the exception of Multipick in Germany all of the distributors that Mr Atanasov has chosen for his very expensive tools appear to be small scale operations (see http://turbodecoder.com/dealers/
). On the company website when you click the "Prices" tab you get the message "ALL prices are confidential information. The decoder is not offered to private locksmiths." But clearly this isn't true because it can be purchased from his ditsributors such as Multipick.
The handles of the probes appear identical to the anodised aluminum handles of the Dino lock picks (right down to the two supporting rivets) so I guess that they are being made by the same (Chinese?) company that makes the Dino picks.
My knowledge of the Abloy range is limited but I'm guessing that the set of seven probes corresponds to the seven possible cuts. I'm also guessing that the probes are driven down the groove in the make-up key. The displayed probe is labelled "0.35" which I have no idea of its meaning. That same probe is marked with graduations that I'm guessing correspond to the disk being probed. The scale is odd though, it runs 1,2,3 space 5,6,7,8,9,10. Why no number 4? I am uncertain what the purpose of the additional three probes is.
The laser pointer still appears to be a part of the design even though it isn't pictured. The larger templates with the extended radii suggest this. The smaller, circular templates appear to be for rim cylinders and they too have overly extended radii rather than simple marking which again suggests the use of the laser pointer to indicate the cut based on the angle of rotation.
I have no idea what the purpose of the question mark-shaped pieces is. The key-shaped pieces withe the circular bow also has me stumped.