If we were to sum up this project and speak briefly of its possible contributions, the results could be arranged in the following categories: dissemination; instrument design and mapping; reflective listening methodology.
With the development of the video keyboard, I hope to contribute to the growing field of practice within multimedia dissemination. Pointing to a more exact location within this context is challenging, since the video keyboard is still developing, both as instrument/code and in relation to my disseminitative approach. 
However, it seems to fall somewhere in-between live video dissemination and the branch of presentation formats referred to as "performance-lectures" or "lecture-performances". Apart from the fact that I very rarely make use of voice or verbal content, performance-lectures are still contextually relevant, as they often include the presenter in a somewhat performative role of the dissemination.
Here it should be mentioned, that the performative aspect is played out from a position in-between audience and stage/screen. Both facing the screen, an as such, sharing the audience perspective, while performing what is on it. In this regard both performing the presentation and experiencing the performative presentation as a reciever.
This method of playing and improvising on research documentations (logbook notes, drawings, memo's, graphics, photography, audio and video recordings) in a performative context is still a fairly new field of practice. 
This also links back to the project's initial formulations about creating interplay between improvisatory and compositional approaches, through mobile, non-hierarchical form perspectives. A potential contribution to the field here, is the example of working with instrument-mapping as a compositional and structural foundation for a performance practice which is both disseminative, performative and improvisatory – and in that sense, leaving open the narrational timeline of the experience.
The project also hopes to contribute with methods on how to create a more immediate (and intermediate) interplay between observation and reflection in relation to listening-watching-reflecting on audio and video documentations. In this regard the method of "critical listening" proposes an approach in which one's reflections are verbalized and documented during the listening experience. This points in direction of non-textual reflective practices in which the artistic researcher can enter into a more sensorial relation with the documented research material.
This is possibly also relevant within teaching and education, concerning methods in artistic practice and research-based courses as a way to create synergies between material-oriented listening and critical reflection.
In the field of extended piano technique, the project hopes to contribute to the developing topographic approaches on the instrument – both in terms of the methodological concepts of stickworks, footworks and fieldworks, and by highlighting the kinaesthetic, proprioceptive faculties of the player/performer toward a more mobile, flexible positioning.
Also the use of "cluster sticks" (static and kinetic stickworks) seeks to connect to the technical invention by pianist and composer Henry Cowell and propose a continuation toward a more comprehensive and varied use of cluster sticks, which not only adheres to the conventional playing field of the keyboard but is also used on the entire instrument body.
Finally, the project hopes to be a ressource in terms of how solo artists and solo artist-researchers can work across a project's formats and conditions as a way of creating interaction and dynamic circuits within the project. Both in terms of laying out its various areas of practice (i.e. practical, performative, documentational, contextual) into a multilayered terrain/map for the artist-researcher to navigate. And in order to free up the mobility of the artist-researcher toward a more intuitive orientation across these grounds of practice.
This multi-stranded development process points back to multilayeredness as a concept that can potentially open up for diversity and multiplicity in the work of (solo) artists.