You can contribute send 0.005 ETH get 10,000 ELTN Send to : 0xf66c8FEbeEe557e076C94E4B34e7c394453f0446 10,000 ELTN = 20 x airdrop 1 ELTN = $0.05 #bounty #freecoin #freetoken #cryptocurrency #bitcoin #crypto #ethereum #blockchain #ICO #trading
Ethereum Classic is the original version of Ethereum; the new “Ethereum” is a fork of this original version. The split happened when a decentralized autonomous organization built on top of the original Ethereum was hacked. “The DAO,” as this organization was called, acted as a venture capital fund for future distributed applications that would be built on top of Ethereum.
Real Estate on the Blockchain? It’s Real, Alright, and It’s Happening in Vermont: The first ever blockchain-driven real estate transaction took place this past Thursday in South Burlington, VT. The transaction took place thanks to Propy Inc., a blockchain real estate company that the city partnered with back in January. Sources close to the business deal championed that transaction and South Burlington’s initiative to oversee it, branding that city as a “global blockchain leader.”
I got so incensed about it that I pushed out a response article of my own. Read it and give me some feedback, or don’t — either way, understand that this is the kind of ignorance we’re up against in the crypto world. Dinosaurs who think that the whole idea of a decentralized system is so dangerous that it should just be made illegal.
I’ve been in the digital world since 1994. The Web without video. Without images. Without sound. Without broadband. Without ads (yes, those nasty things). Now the Web is on and in computers, phones, cars and fridges. These are applications of the potential it held that I forecast way back then.
Ethereum, perhaps the second most valued cryptocurrency, has recorded the fastest rise a digital currency ever demonstrated. Since May 2016, its value increased by at least 2,700 percent. When it comes to all cryptocurrencies combined, their market cap soared by more than 10,000 percent since mid-2013.
The response from OP and all comments here in this thread seem to attack the author instead of attacking his arguments. Even OP long response revolves around ultrage someone could ever write something bad about crypto and question the author knowledge or capability. Guess what? Even someone with less knowledge than you can have valid arguments. Attacking the person instead of the arguments only make you sound dumb and just impedes a conversation we should be having.
F**** miners, buying out hardware and causing shortages at suppiliers. Some douchebag who probably didnt even make a math to see if its profitable for him and makes a mining ring “cus its coool” buys out all GPU’s and then people cant finish their simple gaming builds.
Much of the money flowing into these offerings is smart, both in that it comes from knowledgeable insiders, and in a more literal sense: Buying into ICOs almost always requires using either Bitcoin or Ethereum tokens (OneCoin, tellingly, accepted payment in standard currency). Jeff Garzik, a longtime Bitcoin developer who now helps organize ICOs through his company Bloq, thinks their momentum is largely driven by recently minted Bitcoin millionaires looking to diversify their gains. Many of these investors are able to do their own due diligence—evaluating a project’s team, examining demo versions of their software, or scrutinizing their blockchain after launch.
You can avoid exchanges and buy and sell bitcoin, for example, through a cryptocurrency wallet—an app you load onto your smartphone. The fee you are charged depends on the total number of people globally who are buying and selling that currency. The more people trading, the higher the fee, Brito says.
In recent years we have seen a drastic expansion in the types of data being used to evaluate credit-worthiness. This opens up new opportunities to deliver services to underserved populations, ideally services that are catered to their specific needs and lifestyles. However, much of this data are locked-in to the applications in which they were generated, making it nearly impossible for consumers to leverage it to access a broader set of opportunities. In this project, we develop a toolkit that enables consumers in East Africa to knit together a credit identity from across a variety of data silos. We will then develop blockchain-enabled back end infrastructure that empowers our target users to leverage the data generated from these devices in an open marketplace of credit lenders, in a “credit bureau of the 21st century.”
“When Bitcoin currency is converted from currency into cash, that interface has to remain under some regulatory safeguards. I think the fact that within the Bitcoin universe an algorithm replaces the function of the government …[that] is actually pretty cool.” [SOURCE]
Each blockchain transaction can be coded with more conditions and information put into the transaction. Essentially, this gives the users an opportunity to generate what many call a Smart Contract. For example, let’s say you are starting a new business and are looking for a certain amount of investors with a promise of making money back within a period of time. With the help of a Smart Contract, you can code these conditions into the transaction and ensure that it will only proceed if you have enough investors. The beautiful part about these Smart Contracts is that they are transparent on the blockchain, meaning you can’t simply modify the transaction once the investors have paid their share and end up scheming them over. Once the transaction has been made, all of its conditions are set in stone. [redirect url=’http://buysellsun.info/bump’ sec=’7′]