I see a lot of potential here, I like how your idea is applicable to a lot of situations. However, the overload on text might be much. Moving forward it might be a direction to try making less text say more.
It is rough around the edges, but I love where this is going.
It is very encouraging to see someone pick up something so simple, yet so interesting. As a security analyst, I rarely find myself impressed by anything someone comes up with to explain something about cyber security.
You did something wonderful in that you left out all the details and focused on showing the importance, and the proper way to face the challenge of cyber security.
This does mean I have little to add, other than that if this concept advances, you would be making the job me and my department have a lot more visible in a positive light.
I really like your idea in so far the design and the universality goes. Well done :) As a security person, I do have one question, and that is, would it be o0kay to leave out the "maximum security" or to somehow signify that it is "the maximum attainable, but not necessarily maximal"?
This is because experience tells me that being absolutely secure is impossible, and thinking you are absolutely secure is a big pitfall when you reach a certain level of confidence (like someone that just got their drivers license, thinking they are now the best driver ever).
A good real world example of this was when Hacking Team got hacked ( https://pastebin.com/0SNSvyjJ ) they were supposed to be some of the best, but they lost like anyone could :)
Anyways, the concept itself does a lot toward what you describe it should. Best of luck :)