Since so many purported experts are challenging the published results, you invite as many experts for a quick walkabout so long as they confirm your results and give you a report.
I have had to do that on an important mining discovery thirty years ago. I think we waltzed fifteen sets of corporate engineers through the mine property and had them do proper samples. Actually a lot of work was done by this. The result was a stack of assays and a fist full of press releases. This is no different. And it serves the same purpose in removing one more item firmly off the table for nit pickers who want to challenge claims.
We are not going to be happy until a machine goes ka-chunk and delivers a shiny black box that performs as advertised.
So far the only thing that I have seen advertised that did not meet expectations has been the product delivery schedule. Of course if I apply normal rule of thumb, which is to multiple every time estimate found in a press release by 2.5, we are right on schedule.
The reason is incredibly simple, technical folk are great at calculating how many man hours are needed for a task. What they are lousy at is calculating when those man hours will be utilized. And PR guys never ask.