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이오스는 이더리움 킬러로 등장한 DPoS 방식을 사용하는 제 3세대 암호화폐입니다. 이더리움의 느린 처리 속도와 높은 수수료 문제를 해결하기 위한 대안으로 등장하였으며 분산 어플리케이션인 DApp을 구동할 수 있는 플랫폼을 제공함으로써 범용적인 블록체인 운영체제를 만드는 것을 목표로 합니다. 디앱의 수직적 및 수평적 확장을 지원하도록 설계된 새로운 블록체인 아키텍처를 도입하여 수수료를 없애고 블록체인 환경에서 디앱을 쉽고 빠르게 배포 및 유지할 수 있도록 합니다.

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CEO

Rob Jesudason

GROUP PRESIDENT

Daniel Larimer

CTO

Andrew Bliss

COO

Steve Ellis

CFO

block.one

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#BuiltOnEOSIO: Effect.AI

#BuiltOnEOSIO: Effect.AI is Affecting the Way We Build, Monetize, and Power Artificial Intelligence — For the BetterSince the legendary Go match between AlphaGo and Lee Sedol in 2016, when Google’s DeepMind product beat the 18-time world champion — marking the first time a computer beats a 9-dan professional, the world has been all the more captivated by the power of artificial intelligence. At once fascinating and formidable, machine learning has the potential to radically change human lives for the better, whether it be through aspects such as natural language processing, bioinformatics, or credit card fraud detection. For its many obvious benefits, however, AI technology has yet to see mass adoption by businesses across the board. In fact, only 21 percent of enterprises surveyed in a McKinsey report say that they have incorporated AI in parts of their business, mostly in areas such as service operations and product development. Among the top ranked reasons for this include a lack of AI talent and a lack of technological infrastructure to support AI implementation. So far, only the big players in the tech space have been able to develop solid go-to-market AI solutions, with the gamut not extending much further beyond Amazon’s Alexa, Google’s TensorFlow, and Apple’s Siri.https://medium.com/media/5b7f2e4c2bd9e39cc280b04a45437b74/hrefRealizing that small companies are placed at an acute disadvantage when it comes to finding quality training data to build AI algorithms, Chris Dawe and his founding team members Jesse Eisses and Lauren Verspeek decided to create a decentralized model for data annotations with the aim of helping companies kickstart their AI initiatives. With that, Effect.AI was born as “an open, democratic & decentralized network for artificial intelligence.” Specifically, the team recognized that the foundation of this network is a global microtasking workforce, one that will carry out machine learning tasks such as data annotation, sentiment analysis and survey completion — supported by a marketplace that facilitates the exchange of AI solutions and services, much like Amazon’s Mechanical Turk (MTurk). Offering a blockchain alternative to MTurk, Effect.AI helps developers build and monetize AI algorithms, all the while providing a distributed ‘global supercomputer’ that can power the GPU-heavy deep learning frameworks built on top of the TEN protocol, which is a tech stack of smart contracts and algorithms that allows anyone to build their own AI services on the network.It is indeed timely that Dawe, Eissens and Verspeek have identified this natural synergy between blockchain and artificial intelligence, given that both forms of emerging technology possess huge potential to grow global economic activity in the next three decades. AI in particular is forecasted to deliver an additional USD 13 trillion to the world market by 2030, while blockchain-related services have been suggested to comprise 10 percent of global GDP by 2027. Blockchain is also uniquely positioned to address some of the biggest pain points in AI adoption at present: by allowing for the decentralized ownership of and access to AI, blockchain networks can open up new pools of large annotated datasets, as well as help power the complex technical infrastructure needed for AI implementation with distributed computation, both of which are aspects that have thus far given the likes of GAFA a monopolistic edge over AI development. For example, because there is no middleman involved in the decentralized microtasking platform (called ‘Effect Force’), its registered workers can receive instant payment from service requesters, who will in turn receive AI algorithms and solutions for a way lower price than if they were to engage Amazon, Google or Apple for AI services.And over the span of just 18 months, more than 2 million data annotations have already been performed on the Effect Network, some of which are for companies working with NLP (e.g. chatbots, translations, sentiment analysis) and computer vision (e.g. automotive, image tagging). Having partnered with the United Nations and the Government of Singapore on several pilot projects, the Effect.AI team also has big, bold plans to make a global impact. In collaboration with the UN, they are now setting up a social impact hub in Georgia, which aims to “provide jobs to those [in developing countries] who need them (by enlisting local workers for the microtasking ‘Effect Force’ platform), allowing them to educate themselves and work on something that has meaning and impact”. According to Effect.AI’s January newsletter, one of the goals of this collaboration is to encourage the UN to “use Effect Force to enrich and structure data to solve pressing issues in Georgia, like disaster/flooding prediction and relief, sustainable living, and other matters the UN are closely monitoring in the region”. In a similar vein, ‘Effect Force’ is providing Singapore’s Info-communications Media Development Authority (IMDA) with the required labor for a geo-mapping project, which would entail “Effect Force workers identifying and categorizing geographic details from satellite images”. As such, these initiatives show that a decentralized, blockchain-based AI system has the power to accelerate developments in humanitarian aid and government.On 21 February 2019, Effect.AI made a landmark decision to officially switch from the NEO protocol to EOSIO. Given the considerable costs that would have been involved in any strategic change, what motivated the team to nonetheless go ahead with the move? “It’s simple, building a network as complex as ours just does not work on NEO at the moment,” said Dawe. “The EOS blockchain, on the other hand, provides us with a more robust alternative, with its clearly scalable infrastructure, ability to easily iterate upon, speed, security, high TPS, and of course, its incredible community.”Having participated in Block.one’s 2018 EOS London Hackathon as mentors, the founding team found the support to be overwhelming. “We felt the powerful strength and positivity of the EOS community [at the hackathon], and the experience solidified our decision to build on EOSIO,” added Dawe. “When we officially announced the migration of our project to EOSIO, the community response was unreal. We must have received over 200 messages from EOS developers and community members welcoming us and offering their support.” And as well they should, since the Effect.AI team is clearly working towards a worthy and innovative cause of making artificial intelligence more accessible to the world through blockchain infrastructure, whether it be for technologists, businesses or governments.More information on Effect.AI available on https://effect.aiStay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamDisclaimerBlock.one is a software company that is producing the EOSIO software as a free, open-source protocol. This software may, among other things, enable those who deploy it to launch a blockchain, or decentralized applications with various features. For more information, please visit https://github.com/eosio. Block.one does not provide financial support to anyone seeking to become a block producer on any version of the EOSIO platform that may be adopted or implemented.Block.one will not be launching any of the initial public blockchains based on the EOSIO software. It will be the sole responsibility of third parties, the community, and/or those who wish to become block producers, to adopt and implement EOSIO in the manner they choose, with the features they choose, and/or providing the services they choose. Block.one does not guarantee that anyone will adopt or implement such features, or provide such services, or that the EOSIO software will be adopted and implemented in any way.Block.one does not endorse any third party or its products or services, even if they are mentioned herein. Block.one is not responsible for any linked content or content provided by third parties, whether used directly or incorporated into this document.Please note that the statements herein are an expression of Block.one’s vision, not a guarantee of anything. While we will try to make that vision come true, all aspects of it are subject to change in all respects at Block.one’s sole discretion. We call these “forward looking statements”, which includes statements in this document, other than statements of historical facts, such as statements regarding Block.one’s business strategy, plans, prospects, developments and objectives. These statements are only predictions and reflect Block.one’s current beliefs and expectations with respect to future events; they are based on assumptions and are subject to risk, uncertainties and change at any time.We operate in a rapidly changing environment. New risks emerge from time to time. Given these risks and uncertainties, you are cautioned not to rely on these forward-looking statements. Actual results, performance or events may differ materially from what is predicted in the forward-looking statements. Some of the factors that could cause actual results, performance or events to differ materially from the forward-looking statements include, without limitation: market volatility; continued availability of capital, financing and personnel; product acceptance; the commercial success of any new products or technologies; competition; government regulation and laws; and general economic, market or business conditions.All statements are valid only as of the date of first posting and Block.one is under no obligation to, and expressly disclaims any obligation to, update or alter any statements, whether as a result of new information, subsequent events or otherwise. Nothing herein constitutes technological, financial, investment, legal or other advice, either in general or with regard to any particular situation or implementation. Please consult with experts in appropriate areas before implementing or utilizing anything contained in this document.The ideas and information expressed herein are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the positions, views or advice of Block.one or any other employee of Block.one.#BuiltOnEOSIO: Effect.AI was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 03. 19

EOSIO Version 1.7.0:

EOSIO Version 1.7.0: Enhancements in Peer to Peer Level Communication and Real Time Transaction ThroughputAs a contributor to the development and enhancement of the EOSIO software, we are pleased to confirm a stable release is available for EOSIO. You can find more detail about EOSIO v1.7.0 in the GitHub repository. Documentation, as always, is updated on the EOSIO Developer Portal.In order to make our contribution, we are actively engaged in how businesses are building applications on the EOSIO software, and we are continually making proposals to improve the developer experience with EOSIO.Highlights in EOSIO v1.7.0P2P Networking & Real Time Transaction ThroughputAlong with our goal in keeping EOSIO among the fastest protocols on the market, our development efforts in this release are focused on improving the peer-to-peer level communication between nodes operating on the EOSIO software and real-time transaction throughput. This release improves performance by creating a priority queue for the main application thread that assigns high priority for block production and block propagation, all the while relegating transaction processing (#6577) to a lower priority. Additionally, multithreading support for net_plugin (#6725) and http_plugin (#6687) also contributes to improved performance.RPC API Enhancements (#6572)A new method that has been added to the RPC API is get_supported_apis that allows applications like wallets to discover the current set of activated plugins on an API server. This allows for a better customized user experience that can reflect the capabilities provided by the API server to the wallet.REX Support In cleos (#6785)This update adds cleos support for REX-related actions by creating the cleos system rex subcommand and associated sub-subcommands that correspond to different actions.Improved Default Value Handling (#6620)This update improves the way default values for settings in config.ini are handled and enables the code to specify appropriate values for defaults, unless the user had previously explicitly overrode the default values in config.ini.There have been changes in dependencies and libraries deprecated in this release. A full list of issues for EOSIO v1.7.0 can be found in the GitHub repository.Community Developer SupportIn addition to our growing team at Block.one, we would like to send special thanks to a few community contributors who have submitted patches for this release. We are grateful for your contributions and commitment to the growth of the EOSIO software:@coderobe@conr2d@xtuc@EvertonMelo@baegjae@huangminghuang@bspark8@kesar@firesWu@v-guGoing ForwardRelease CandidatesA brief reminder that new versions of EOSIO will be marked as ‘Release Candidates’ (-rc) when ready for first compiled release to allow for more thorough testing and documentation. After a few cycles of feedback and the completion of documentation, the release will be promoted to ‘stable’. In the case of v1.7.0-rc2, we have named it v1.7.0 and merged it into master on the GitHub repository.Stay ConnectedIf you are interested in providing feedback and working more closely with our team to improve the EOSIO software for developers, you can send our developer relations team an email at developers@block.one.You can also keep up to date with future updates by subscribing to our mailing list on the EOSIO Developer Portal. We are excited to be continually improving the usability of the software for EOSIO developers as we continue laying a foundation for the mass adoption of blockchain technology.Disclaimer: Block.one makes its contribution on a voluntary basis as a member of the EOSIO community and is not responsible for ensuring the overall performance of the software or any applications related thereto. We make no representation, warranty, guarantee or undertaking in respect of the releases described herein, the related GitHub release, the EOSIO software or any documentation related to any of the foregoing, whether expressed or implied, and disclaim all liability that may arise from any use of the software or documentation for any purpose. Any test results or performance figures are indicative and will not reflect performance under all conditions. Any reference to any third party or third-party product, resource or service is not an endorsement or recommendation by Block.one.EOSIO Version 1.7.0: was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 03. 14

EOSIO Toolkit Update: Demu ...

EOSIO Toolkit Update: Demux v4.0 — New RestAPI, Triggering Effect Confirmations, and more EOSIO Action SupportAs a contributor to the development and enhancement of the EOSIO software, we are pleased to confirm a new stable release for Demux, v4.0 which greatly expands the features available in the library to developers building on EOSIO. You can find more detail about Demux in its GitHub repository.One of the primary benefits of building on the EOSIO blockchain platform is the ability to create more usable, scalable, and flexible applications. While blockchain development can be difficult, one of the primary reasons developers are migrating to the EOSIO blockchain platform is its ease of use and parallels to familiar development practices used in non blockchain development. Examples of this include familiar smart contract development languages like C++, flexible permissions systems, and a number of tools in development like EOSIO.CDT and Demux.What is Demux?In July last year, shortly after the release of EOSIO, we announced Demux, a new open-source development tool for the EOSIO community that simplifies complex blockchain application development.If you aren’t already familiar, Demux is an open source library that provides a suggested architecture for creating a deterministic database off-chain that is verified by an EOSIO blockchain implementation. It draws inspiration from Facebook’s Flux Architecture pattern and Redux, creating a back-end infrastructure pattern for sourcing blockchain events in order to deterministically update queryable databases for applications built on the EOSIO blockchain.This is incredibly powerful for application developers building on EOSIO because it allows you to use traditional Mongo or Postgres SQL databases in a way that makes the data stored in them verifiable by the blockchain. This practice enables the best of both worlds: the flexibility and speed of traditional databases, coupled with the trust and immutable properties of a blockchain.Demux v4.0 UpdatesThere have been a number of updates in the past few months to the Demux library since it was released, but it has reached a point where it will start having its own release cycle independent of EOSIO core. We will continue to provide updates on its release schedule similar to the updates we provide each month for EOSIO as we continue to expand and strengthen functionality for Demux.New Demux REST APIIn Demux v4.0 we’ve introduced a new REST API that makes it easier to operate demux as a standalone environment. The REST API allows applications to interact with Demux using an endpoint — giving developers the ability to start / pause their Demux instance while making updates to better handle errors and introduce new functionality in their application without having to shut down the process. Prior to this update, if you wanted to modify your demux instance, you had to stop the service from running and make updates limiting the flexibility and speed at which you can update your application.There are a number of changes you can read about in more detail in the release like the ExpressActionWatcher being used instead of the BaseActionWatcher which exposes an endpoint that allows you to start, pause, and get info about the running demux instance. We have also removed `maxHistoryLength` on AbstractActionReader — which allows for history length to be automatically optimized based on the last irreversible block. These updates make for a more robust development experience with Demux and enable new features which we will go into in more detail below.Effect Triggers on ConfirmationOne of the most useful features of Demux are Effects, the ability to trigger non blockchain actions based on things that happen with blockchain data. For example, sending an email or pushing a notification when something is written to the blockchain.While this has been always available through Effects, in Demux v4.0 we have extended this functionality to allow for Effects to be fired based on irreversible blocks, and not beforehand. Essentially the new functionality will keep a list in memory of effects that an application wants to run and when blocks become irreversible, it will execute the actions. This allows for more granular control in your development and definite confirmation that your action has been executed and written in stone on the blockchain before taking further action.A simple example of where this is useful could be seen in a token transfer application where you want to notify a user that a transfer is pending and then moments later push a second notification that the transfer is confirmed.Inline and Deferred EOSIO Actions in DemuxFinally, we have made a tighter integration with the MongoDB plugin for EOSIO using demux-js-eos that populates blocks with actions and transactions. The core of Demux is a mongo action reader that creates a deterministic off-chain database. This functionality has been extended to include inline and deferred actions.The full details of the release can be viewed in the official GitHub repository for Demux. There are a number of breaking changes to be reviewed in more detail if you are using the Demux library in your application. The example library demux-js serves as a reference NodeJS implementation of Demux architecture.Stay ConnectedIf you are interested in providing feedback and working more closely with our team to improve the EOSIO software for developers, you can send our developer relations team an email at developers@block.one.You can also stay up to date on future updates by subscribing to our mailing list on the EOSIO Developer Portal. We are excited to be continually improving the usability of the software for EOSIO developers as we continue laying a foundation for the mass adoption of blockchain technology.DisclaimerBlock.one makes its contribution on a voluntary basis as a member of the EOSIO community and is not responsible for ensuring the overall performance of the software or any applications related thereto. We make no representation, warranty, guarantee or undertaking in respect of the releases described herein and the related GitHub release or the EOSIO software, whether expressed or implied, and disclaim all liability that may arise from any use of the software for any purpose.EOSIO Toolkit Update: Demux v4.0 was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 02. 22

#BuiltOnEOSIO: EOS Knights ...

Myeongjin Shin, co-founder of EOS Knights, one of the most popular EOSIO gaming apps in the market today, speaks to us about what makes his role-playing game (RPG) so special, and why blockchain technology is uniquely suited to the infrastructure of RPGs at large.How would you describe your project?Myeongjin Shin: EOS Knights is a mobile RPG game that runs on the EOS blockchain. From the player’s perspective, it is no different from a regular RPG game, except that it runs on an EOS smart contract. Throughout the game, players can collect and craft up to 55 items, some of which include ‘Nature’, ‘Iron’, ‘Bone’, ‘Skin’ and ‘Mineral’. By crafting the items, the hero becomes stronger in the process. Players can also trade materials and items in the marketplace with EOS tokens. The game has been consistently ranked as one of the most popular applications on blockchain app analytics platforms, with more than 5000 daily active users and 200,000 daily transactions.Where did your initial idea come from?Myeongjin Shin: I have always been an avid player of RPG games such as Diablo 2 and Monster Hunter. I also heard about Bitcoin when it was still in its infancy, and the idea of it inspired me to look into its underlying technology of blockchain. Inspired to marry my old and new interests into something revolutionary, I created EOS Knights, which is essentially a blockchain version of an RPG game, complete with material collection and item-crafting features. Additionally, the possibility of trading on the marketplace requires a strong trust component in the game, which necessitates smart contract capability, as the rareness and relative value of different materials can be permanently set by the contract, instead of by a game administrator who could manipulate data in the back end. As such, these requirements make EOS Knights a perfect project to be built on the blockchain.Can you introduce your team and tell us what makes it special?Myeongjin Shin: The team behind EOS Knights is Bada Studio, which consists of myself and fellow co-founder Seonhyang Kim. Both of us are experienced in our respective fields: I have worked as a game and smart contract developer for a decade, while Seonhyang has worked as a concept art designer for five years. We have both worked at LINE, which is one of the most popular instant messaging apps in Asia, while I have worked at Naver, one of the largest IT companies in Korea. Beyond the two of us, we also have four part-time staff members who help us build servers and support our UX/UI capabilities. Besides being well-versed in game development, we are also blockchain experts, which makes us a strong team.What stage is the project at and what are your plans for scaling up?Myeongjin Shin: Since EOS Knights’ inception in August 2018, we have been adding more content to the application and fleshing out our roadmap. Ultimately, our vision is to help realize the mass adoption of blockchain through EOS Knights, as we believe that gaming apps are most likely to be the first catalyst behind the widespread use of blockchain technology. In the near future, we plan on making it possible for Facebook-certified users to create EOS accounts in the game.Why did you decide to use blockchain technology, and specifically on EOSIO?Myeongjin Shin: We appreciate blockchain for its transparency, which forms the foundation for a reliable in-game economic system. As all the gaming data is publicly available on the blockchain, it is not possible for the admin to modify players’ records at any point. This ensures that players can trust that all the digital assets and game data have been issued according to the rules set by the smart contract. From our perspective, EOSIO is the best platform to build a gaming app on, given its fast response speed, high number of transactions per second, and strong smart contract development.How has the EOS Community responded to your project?Myeongjin Shin: As seen from the popularity of EOS Knights on State of the Dapps and DappRadar, many users in the community enjoy playing our game. We have also set up language-specific user groups on Telegram and WeChat, where users have provided us with a lot of feedback and helped us improve the game. Some of them have even built stat calculators that provide us with EOS Knights game data, help calculate the drop rate, and reveal the top scored weapon. In the meantime, we will continue to refine the game and make it even more engaging for our users.Stay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamRead disclaimer#BuiltOnEOSIO: EOS Knights Proves Itself to be a Game-Chainger was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 02. 20

#BuiltOnEOSIO: Chestnut Pr ...

First conceived and pitched at the London chapter of the EOS Global Hackathon in September 2018, ‘Chestnut’ won both 1st runner up and Best UX at the event, and went on to compete as a finalist at the Cape Town Grand Finale.In this edition of #BuiltOnEOSIO, co-founder Daniel Liebeskind tells us all about why their blockchain-harvested version of a ‘Chestnut’ is so hard to crack, how it improves user security in digital payment, and why it marks an important step towards driving the mass adoption of blockchain technology.How would you describe your project?Daniel Liebeskind: Chestnut is a permission-based smart account, which allows users to set their own rules around transactions, with an aim to prevent careless mistakes and to protect accounts from malicious attacks.Users set security parameters on their Chestnut account, such as spending limits and transaction thresholds. Should a transaction fall outside of the parameters set, the transaction would automatically be rejected by the smart contract.Down the line, we plan to offer protection against hackers, the ability to automatically split inbound payments, recurring payments, and enhanced security parameters.Where did your initial idea come from?Daniel Liebeskind: Initially, we were inspired to make use of the EOS account architecture to create an ‘if this, then that’ system. My team and I run web development shops and are freelancers in the blockchain space, so we often pay each other in cryptocurrency. We wanted to program a smart contract to handle payment splitting and disbursements automatically.When we found out that the theme of the London Hackathon was around privacy and security, we realized that the ‘if this, then that’ model could also be used to transform EOS accounts into Smart Accounts with user-set security parameters.Can you introduce your team and tell us what makes it special?Daniel Liebeskind: We are a polymathic team with expertise in web and blockchain development, design, project management, finance and law. Believe it or not, we met in the jungles of Bali, Indonesia and bonded over our shared interest in blockchain technology.What stage is the project at and what are your plans for scaling up?Daniel Liebeskind: Chestnut is ramping up the development of our platform. We have a technology roadmap, and smart contracts have already been deployed on the Jungle testnet. We expect to launch our alpha product in May 2019 and are currently expanding our team.Given that we are a security product, it is imperative for us that we get this right, so we’ll be conducting comprehensive rounds of testing and a smart contract audit before the launch.Why did you decide to use blockchain technology, and specifically on EOSIO?Daniel Liebeskind: We believe that wide-scale blockchain adoption is only going to become a reality when we make it easy, familiar, and safe for normal people to interact with dapps and sign transactions. EOSIO has a unique account architecture that is ideal for Chestnut Smart Accounts, and we believe that EOSIO is going to be the first blockchain to gain widespread adoption once we see the release of a next wave of dapps in late 2019. Chestnut is a key infrastructure project providing a pathway to join this ever-growing ecosystem.How has the EOS Community responded to your project?Daniel Liebeskind: We have been blown away by the positive response from the community, especially from developers who have said that they think “Chestnut is an absolute need”. All of the EOSIO chains have been rallying around us and supporting us with advice, resources and technical guidance. We’ve also received a lot of good questions and engagement from the wider community.More information on Chestnut available on https://www.chestnutaccounts.com/Stay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamRead disclaimer#BuiltOnEOSIO: Chestnut Prevents Your Digital Chest from Being Easily Cracked was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 02. 13

#BuiltOnEOSIO: Opening Up ...

Rob Behnke, co-founder of NouGit, gives Block.one a taste of decentralized and incentivized code collaboration in the form of NouGit, a platform that allows developers to contribute their code and get paid for their efforts.How would you describe your project?Rob Behnke: NouGit is a decentralized and incentivized git repository platform. We have begun building the next generation of coding collaboration. We provide core features for users to register, add and share project repos, fund job postings on projects, and pay coders who satisfy the job requirements. Our ultimate goal is to build a system that can enable many partners to build applications on top of the core system that we provide. For our first major release, we expect to optimize value and revenue capture through virtual hackathons and coding challenges.Where did your initial idea come from?Rob Behnke: We came to Block.one’s EOS Global Hackathon in San Francisco with a couple of ideas in mind, since we didn’t know exactly what the challenge would be. Back in June last year, Microsoft acquired GitHub, and what stuck with us is just how much this piece of news infuriated the open source community. So, when one of our teammates brought up the concept of a decentralized GitHub, we went straight for it. From there, we scoped out a variety of differentiating features and started building our proof of concept.Can you introduce your team and tell us what makes it special?Rob Behnke: Our team is comprised of proven leaders in different areas of business: I lead the business aspect of NouGit, having been a serial entrepreneur with two exits, while Colby, our technical lead, is a software engineer, entrepreneur and algorithmic cryptocurrency trader. Fred, our creative lead, is an UX/UI designer and front-end developer who has worked with big brands like Under Armour, Disney and Salesforce. Our product lead is Stewart, an experienced marketing executive who has worked for Sun Microsystems, Certicom, Avaya etc. Mike, our advisor, is an MIT MBA with 15+ years of experience in telecom, investment banking and blockchain.What stage is the project at and what are your plans for scaling up?Rob Behnke: While most companies start in stealth and then launch with something to show, we were announced to the world with a proof of concept from an idea hatched only two weeks earlier, and we are now already working on the alpha. We have started by personally interviewing a few dozen of our alpha sign ups, learning about their needs and wants around this product, as well as understanding what they like and dislike about existing platforms. Looking forward, we will continue building an extensive roadmap, strengthening our ‘bare bones alpha’, and hiring more developers to further this project.Why did you decide to use blockchain technology, and specifically EOSIO?Rob Behnke: We built on blockchain because our vision is to enable decentralization of information, store of value, and creation of censorship-resistant code. EOSIO revolutionized the blockchain sphere by providing high transaction throughput and grouped user permissions. Building on top of these features allows our team to build a decentralized service with the ease of use that traditional platforms provide.How has the EOS Community responded to your project?Rob Behnke: From the very early stages of NouGit, we had started receiving feedback. At the EOS Hackathon in San Francisco, several mentors mentioned they were interested in our concept, and some of them are in fact our advisors and alpha sign-ups. As we launch and continue to build feature sets, we anticipate interacting with our community even more, as open source devs are quite vocal in general (which we love!). After all, the more feedback we get, the more we will be able to build a future that is optimized towards what the market demands.Stay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamRead disclaimer#BuiltOnEOSIO: Opening Up New Possibilities in Collaborative Coding with NouGit was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 02. 04

Shout out to aspiring bloc ...

Shout Out to Aspiring Blockchain Developers: Try Out Elemental Battles and Start Building Blockchain ApplicationsAs long as you can code in C++ and JavaScript, you can learn to build EOSIO appsElemental Battles is a tutorial-game which Block.one has created to inspire and on-board a new generation of blockchain developers by simplifying the learning curve for EOSIO beginners. It is a free, eight-lesson online tutorial for anyone with basic knowledge of C++ and JavaScript, building a game set in a fantasy world where players can harness the power of three elements — Wood, Water and Fire. Build the same and learn to create blockchain apps on the EOSIO platform by utilizing basic building blocks of the EOSIO codebase.How to play the gameIn the game, the aim of each move is to select a card that ‘beats’ the card selected by a computer-powered opponent. Each card corresponds to an element and has its own point value. True to the nature of a blockchain app, all tutorial and game results will be recorded on the blockchain.How to navigate the tutorialEach lesson is presented in split-screen format, with explanations on the left panel and codes reflected on the right. Key topics covered include:How to set up a development environmentHow to develop an EOSIO smart contractHow to access the blockchain and smart contract via a web-based front-endWhat you gain from the game-tutorialUltimately, by completing the eight lessons, you can build your own fully-functioning version of the Elemental Battles game — even before you get started with building your own EOSIO DAPP. Win or lose, players gain from working through the tutorials, learning about the revolutionary technology that is blockchain, and in turn, developing on the EOSIO software.Latest updatesSince its launch in October, the tutorial has been updated to use eosio.cdt instead of eosiocpp for the building process. It has also been updated to support the following versions:Docker version 17.06 or newerEOSIO version 1.6.0Eosio.cdt version 1.5.0EOSJS version 20.0.0-beta 3Get started now by visiting battles.eos.io!DisclaimerBlock.one is a software company that is producing the EOSIO software as a free, open-source protocol. This software may, among other things, enable those who deploy it to launch a blockchain, or decentralized applications with various features. For more information, please visit https://github.com/eosio. Block.one does not provide financial support to anyone seeking to become a block producer on any version of the EOSIO platform that may be adopted or implemented.Block.one will not be launching any of the initial public blockchains based on the EOSIO software. It will be the sole responsibility of third parties, the community, and/or those who wish to become block producers, to adopt and implement EOSIO in the manner they choose, with the features they choose, and/or providing the services they choose. Block.one does not guarantee that anyone will adopt or implement such features, or provide such services, or that the EOSIO software will be adopted and implemented in any way.Block.one does not endorse any third party or its products or services, even if they are mentioned herein. Block.one is not responsible for any linked content.Please note that the statements herein are an expression of Block.one’s vision, not a guarantee of anything. While we will try to make that vision come true, all aspects of it are subject to change in all respects at Block.one’s sole discretion. We call these “forward looking statements”, which includes statements in this document, other than statements of historical facts, such as statements regarding Block.one’s business strategy, plans, prospects, developments and objectives. These statements are only predictions and reflect Block.one’s current beliefs and expectations with respect to future events; they are based on assumptions and are subject to risk, uncertainties and change at any time.We operate in a rapidly changing environment. New risks emerge from time to time. Given these risks and uncertainties, you are cautioned not to rely on these forward-looking statements. Actual results, performance or events may differ materially from what is predicted in the forward-looking statements. Some of the factors that could cause actual results, performance or events to differ materially from the forward-looking statements include, without limitation: market volatility; continued availability of capital, financing and personnel; product acceptance; the commercial success of any new products or technologies; competition; government regulation and laws; and general economic, market or business conditions.All statements are valid only as of the date of first posting and Block.one is under no obligation to, and expressly disclaims any obligation to, update or alter any statements, whether as a result of new information, subsequent events or otherwise. Nothing herein constitutes technological, financial, investment, legal or other advice, either in general or with regard to any particular situation or implementation. Please consult with experts in appropriate areas before implementing or utilizing anything contained in this document.The ideas and information expressed herein are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the positions, views or advice of Block.one or any other employee of Block.one.Shout out to aspiring blockchain developers: try out Elemental Battles and start building… was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 01. 24

Four Reasons Why Developer ...

It has only been seven months since the launch of the EOSIO blockchain protocol published by Block.one, but today there are at least 260 projects being built on one of the newest blockchain software solutions in the market.Since EOSIO’s inception, more projects in payments, social network, healthcare, marketplace etc. have been building on the protocolIt is unclear whether this is a record in terms of adoption in blockchain, but by any objective measure it looks impressive. The obvious question is: why?The attractions of blockchain systems are well documented. They almost all offer security, immutability, traceability and no single point of failure. That much is evident.So why are people choosing EOSIO, rather than any other alternative? Indeed, why are decentralized blockchain applications built on other blockchains migrating to EOSIO?The answer seems to be in the radical improvements in speed, cost, scalability and sustainability that EOSIO offers.To date, EOSIO is the most used blockchain software in the world. All the applications that are being built on it offer services with real-world utility. And from ride-hailing to music sharing, fitness tracking to digital payment, EOSIO apps have emerged as the safer, faster and cheaper alternative. As Simon Szczepankowski, CEO of the smart contract delivery platform Buddy, commented, “EOSIO, with its ability to process thousands of transactions per second, and its minimal associated fees and confirmation times, is the best next-generation blockchain.”After analyzing feedback from developers and entrepreneurs, below are the four reasons why applications are being built on EOSIO:1) It’s scalableParticipants at the EOS Hackathon in Hong Kong were challenged to create scalable applications on EOSIOSome existing blockchain systems process transactions at an average speed of 15–20 transactions per second. This means it has only limited real world usage. For businesses that need to transact with thousands of customers simultaneously, for example, this transaction speed is insufficient. EOSIO, on the other hand, has been benchmarked to process over 4,000 transactions per second on its public blockchain, which means that it is 200 times faster than its closest competitor — and that’s just the public network. With private implementations of the EOSIO blockchain, it can achieve even higher speeds with recent software updates. For any business that needs to process thousands of transactions at any given time, having a system that works at these speeds becomes very attractive.2) It’s fastApplications built on EOSIO have much lower latency than those on other blockchain platforms. In other words, you won’t have to wait hours or even minutes to know if your email was sent, your payment was processed, or your food order actually went through. By using EOSIO apps, consumers and enterprises do not even need to know that they’re using a ‘blockchain app’; all they know is that whatever data they have inputted for any transaction is more secure but no slower than your normal, non-blockchain app. In the words of Alex Casassovici, founder of the gaming network Azarus, “With EOSIO, users can interact with the blockchain without having to know how it works.” This is key to driving mass adoption of blockchain technology, as it amplifies the unique benefit of blockchain without compromising existing conditions that all users take for granted, such as speed and convenience.3) It’s virtually freeUnlike other blockchain protocols, EOSIO offers a more favorable cost model for consumers and developers, as it eliminates the need for transaction fees. From a consumer standpoint, whereas individual users have to pay per transaction in order to use first-generation blockchain apps, EOSIO apps are free to use. From a developer standpoint, the operating cost of running an EOSIO network is akin to that of maintaining a traditional server.4) It’s greenEOS Hackathon participants planting local flora in Cape Town as part of Greenpop’s ‘Fynbos for the Future’ programOne of the most common complaints you hear about blockchain technology is just how expensive and environmentally-unfriendly it is. Indeed, a lot of blockchain platforms require a substantial amount of electricity to run the computers needed to manage the distributed database. In fact, it takes more electricity to operate the Bitcoin network than Singapore or Portugal.EOSIO is a far more sustainable solution. Contrary to other consensus mechanisms, the Delegated Proof of Stake (DPoS) model is not energy-intensive, as it enables EOSIO-based blockchain networks to use computer resources to confirm transactions more efficiently, all the while maintaining a distributed ledger that provides all the inherent advantages of blockchain. According to calculations conducted by “social enterprise block producer candidate” Genereos, EOSIO is 66,000 times more energy efficient than Bitcoin and 17,000 times more energy efficient than Ethereum.There is a reason that blockchain is being debated with such fervor and anticipation today. It heralds the next generation of technological progress, and will slowly but surely become the new rails of the internet, ultimately improving the way we conduct business, share information, and manage data.From the evidence of take up and progress being made by developers building on the EOSIO network, it seems clear that it is offering a solution to the issues of scale, cost, speed and sustainability, which has not been available before.DisclaimerBlock.one is a software company that is producing the EOSIO software as a free, open-source protocol. This software may, among other things, enable those who deploy it to launch a blockchain, or decentralized applications with various features. For more information, please visit https://github.com/eosio. Block.one does not provide financial support to anyone seeking to become a block producer on any version of the EOSIO platform that may be adopted or implemented.Block.one will not be launching any of the initial public blockchains based on the EOSIO software. It will be the sole responsibility of third parties, the community, and/or those who wish to become block producers, to adopt and implement EOSIO in the manner they choose, with the features they choose, and/or providing the services they choose. Block.one does not guarantee that anyone will adopt or implement such features, or provide such services, or that the EOSIO software will be adopted and implemented in any way.Block.one does not endorse any third party or its products or services, even if they are mentioned herein. Block.one is not responsible for any linked content.Please note that the statements herein are an expression of Block.one’s vision, not a guarantee of anything. While we will try to make that vision come true, all aspects of it are subject to change in all respects at Block.one’s sole discretion. We call these “forward looking statements”, which includes statements in this document, other than statements of historical facts, such as statements regarding Block.one’s business strategy, plans, prospects, developments and objectives. These statements are only predictions and reflect Block.one’s current beliefs and expectations with respect to future events; they are based on assumptions and are subject to risk, uncertainties and change at any time.We operate in a rapidly changing environment. New risks emerge from time to time. Given these risks and uncertainties, you are cautioned not to rely on these forward-looking statements. Actual results, performance or events may differ materially from what is predicted in the forward-looking statements. Some of the factors that could cause actual results, performance or events to differ materially from the forward-looking statements include, without limitation: market volatility; continued availability of capital, financing and personnel; product acceptance; the commercial success of any new products or technologies; competition; government regulation and laws; and general economic, market or business conditions.All statements are valid only as of the date of first posting and Block.one is under no obligation to, and expressly disclaims any obligation to, update or alter any statements, whether as a result of new information, subsequent events or otherwise. Nothing herein constitutes technological, financial, investment, legal or other advice, either in general or with regard to any particular situation or implementation. Please consult with experts in appropriate areas before implementing or utilizing anything contained in this document.The ideas and information expressed herein are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the positions, views or advice of Block.one or any other employee of Block.one.Originally published at block.one.Four Reasons Why Developers and Enterprises Are Looking at the EOSIO Blockchain Protocol was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 01. 21

EOSIO Version 1.6.0:

EOSIO Version 1.6.0: Significant Increase in Performance, New Tools in CDT, and a Thank You to Community ContributorsAs a contributor to the development and enhancement of the EOSIO software, we are pleased to confirm stable releases for EOSIO and EOSIO.CDT. You can find more detail about EOSIO V1.6.0 and EOSIO.CDT V1.5.0 in their respective GitHub repositories. Documentation, as always, is updated on the EOSIO Developer Portal.In order to make our contribution, we are actively engaged in how businesses are building applications on the EOSIO software and make proposals to improve the developer experience with EOSIO.Highlights in EOSIO V1.6.0Significant Performance ImprovementsIn line with the ongoing ambition to improve the performance of EOSIO, keeping it among the fastest protocols on the market, a large portion of this release has contributed to substantial performance increases for applications of the EOSIO software. Specifically, these updates should increase the efficiency of the peer-to-peer networking layer and real-time transaction throughput which would ultimately improve overall transaction speed.“Our own internal benchmark tests show upwards of a 35% increase in likely transaction speed when using token-transfers-per-second as our base case.”This benchmark represents testing the EOSIO software on a private network. We are projecting noticeable improvements to sustainable transactions per second, reduced CPU costs, and lower latency on all EOSIO based blockchains.NOTICE: State History Plugin (Fix Updated) (#6496)In EOSIO V1.5.0, an alpha version of the State History Plugin should allow real-time/streaming access to data from a blockchain. Akin to efforts with Demux, the State History Plugin is intended to allow for a more convenient way to get data through more web-scalable RPC frameworks. Overall this has become the basis for many scalability improvements in building on EOSIO. Throughout the alpha period we have been working to improve the plugin and engage with the rest of the community using it in their development workflow on EOSIO.Please see the issue in GitHub linked above for more specific technical details of the implementation and recent updates made. In summary, serialization for permission_object failed when both it and its parent were deleted. We anticipate this issue may affect any EOSIO-based blockchains, and applications may need to be restored from a snapshot made prior to an affected block to continue.Highlights in EOSIO.CDT V1.5.0Enhanced Tooling for Smart Contract DevelopmentIn EOSIO V1.3.0, we announced the EOSIO Contract Development Toolkit (EOSIO.CDT) — a toolkit which is intended to ensure more streamlined and efficient development on EOSIO when compiling smart contracts and generating ABI files. EOSIO.CDT is designed to provide added support for Gnu & C++ 11 style and should create a more reliant way of declaring your smart contract structure and associated data structures when building an application.New tooling has been created in the latest release, V1.5.0, aimed at enhancing the simplicity of creating, developing, and testing EOSIO smart contract development. A new tool, eosio-init, was introduced in (#317) that generates a template project for smart contract development. It creates a new binary within EOSIO that builds a basic structure for you to more easily get started with smart contract development.A full list of issues for EOSIO V1.6.0 and EOSIO.CDT V1.5.0 can be found in their respective GitHub repositories.Community Developer SupportIn addition to our growing team at Block.one we would like to send special thanks to a few community contributors who have submitted patches for this release. We’re grateful for your contributions and commitment to the growth of the EOSIO software.@conr2d@evsward@necokeine@iamveritas@UMU618Going ForwardRelease CandidatesA brief reminder that new versions of EOSIO and EOSIO.CDT will be marked as ‘Release Candidates’ (-rc) when ready for first compiled release to allow for more thorough testing and documentation. After a few cycles of feedback and once documentation is completed, the release will be promoted to ‘stable’. In the case of V1.6.0-rc1, which was tagged last month, we have named it V1.6.0 and merged into master on the GitHub repository.Benchmark Performance TestingThe automation team at Block.one is focused on helping to develop more consistent replicable benchmark tests that can be shared with the community to project performance increases of the software with each release. Our current benchmarks are projected as a percentage improvement above the latest prior stable version of the EOSIO protocol (V1.5.3). Stay tuned for more updates as we are able to share more about our benchmark and testing process to chart performance of the EOSIO software.Stay ConnectedIf you are interested in providing feedback and working more closely with our team to improve the EOSIO software for developers, you can send our developer relations team an email at developers@block.one.You can also stay up to date on future updates by subscribing to our mailing list on the EOSIO Developer Portal. We are excited to be continually improving the usability of the software for EOSIO developers as we continue laying a foundation for the mass adoption of blockchain technology.DisclaimerBlock.one makes its contribution on a voluntary basis as a member of the EOSIO community and is not responsible for ensuring the overall performance of the software or any applications related thereto. We make no representation, warranty, guarantee or undertaking in respect of the releases described herein and the related GitHub release or the EOSIO software, whether expressed or implied, and disclaim all liability that may arise from any use of the software for any purpose.EOSIO Version 1.6.0: was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

19. 01. 18

EOSJS Version 20-beta3: Re ...

Today we released the beta3 update to EOSJS v20.0.0. There are breaking changes in the release, so it is important for integrators to have their dependency versions locked. The changes in the release are a further step towards our plan to enable Dapp developers to integrate with one universal api and automatically support any key management and signing solution of their users’ choice.Feedback is welcome on our continued advancement of developer tools and resources for the EOSIO Developer Community. Feel free to get in contact with our Developer Relations team by emailing developers@block.one with your thoughts on how we can improve software development for the community.Continue reading below to learn more about EOSJS v20.0.0-beta3.Highlights in EOSJS v20.0.0-beta3:Remove dependency on eosjs-ecc (#425)In this release, we removed the “default” signature provider from the default export. Keeping this out of the default export prevents eosjs-ecc from being bundled automatically, significantly reducing bundle size. We made this change to heighten user security across applications by encouraging the use of signature providers instead of having users paste private keys directly into applications. In the future, we hope that most eosjs implementations will leverage an alternate signature provider to enhance user security.Support for React Native Apps (#425)We’ve made necessary updates to ensure eosjs is compatible with React Native Apps and the Edge/IE11 browser.Support for Signature Providers to Modify Transactions (#418)As we move to a more secure method of key handling within applications built on EOSIO, signature providers may have valid reasons to modify a transaction (i.e., add actions) prior to returning it to the API transact method for possible broadcast. Prior to this update this was not possible, as signature providers could only return signatures, and transact uses the same serialized transaction that was passed into the signature provider. With this update, the signature provider now returns an object with two keys: signatures and serializedTransaction. The transact function then broadcasts this output.Improved Handling of Multisig Transactions (#432)Finally, we have made some updates to provide better support for multisig transactions on EOSIO.Additional Issues:More details for this release can be found on GitHub in the Release. Remember, EOSJS V20 is still in beta and will be updated frequently to enhance the security and usability of the library. Remember to lock your dependencies.Stay ConnectedAs always, if you are interested in providing feedback and working more closely with our team to improve EOSIO for the community, you can send our developer relations team an email at developers@block.one. You can also hear about future updates by subscribing to our mailing list on the EOSIO Developer Portal. We are excited to be continually improving the usability of the software for EOSIO developers as we continue laying a foundation for the mass adoption of blockchain technology.Read disclaimerEOSJS Version 20-beta3: React Native Support and Enhancements for Signature Providers was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

18. 12. 19

#BuiltonEOSIO: FITBLOX Put ...

#BuiltOnEOSIO: FITBLOX Puts Users in Control of Their Fitness — And Their DataCo-founder and CEO Peter M. Dray tells Block.one about his Wyoming, USA-based team’s vision of combining secure fitness-tracking technology and incentive-based social mediaHow would you describe your dApp?Peter M. Dray: FITBLOX is at the intersection of user-monetized social media and secure fitness-tracking technology. The FITBLOX dApp will enable users to control their own data and content by providing access to secure fitness-tracking technology merged with an immersive, incentive-based social media experience. Our dApp will leverage Delegated Proof of Stake (DPoS) as the basis for our stake-weighted voting system, which will enable content creators to be rewarded by the community for sharing useful content. FITBLOX will offer users access to a symbiotic marketplace for Health & Fitness products and content, creating a 360° user experience.https://medium.com/media/21db83f43dec612607c1efe01f61f764/hrefWhere did your initial idea come from?Peter M. Dray: In 2017, when work began on FITBLOX, it was our belief that incentive-based rewards models that “pay” users for creating and curating content were the future. We identified two major problems with existing social media apps: security and censorship. Simultaneously, we identified a huge opportunity in the Health & Fitness sector. With 200 million users globally, fitness apps represented one of the fastest growing categories. The 2018 Under Armour Myfitnesspal breach that exposed the personal data of 150 million users gave credence to our hypothesis that bad actors wanted to exploit this data. The synergy of these concepts led us to develop FITBLOX, which lets users track their fitness goals, share their journey with others, and be rewarded for demonstrating and encouraging inspired healthy behavior.Can you introduce your team and tell us what makes it special?Peter M. Dray: I’m Peter M. Dray, our CEO. Brian Hazan is our Chief Operating Officer, Brandon Parker is our Blockchain Strategist, and Peter L. Dray is a co-founder of the company. We’re early-adopting crypto veterans with a shared passion for wellness, health, fitness, and competitive athletics. Our wider, cross-functional team is comprised of Health & Wellness industry veterans, seasoned marketing experts, developers, traders, investors, and blockchain enthusiasts spanning a number of different industries. We believe our experience in launching Health & Wellness brands, paired with our blockchain expertise and expansive network of professional athletes, fitness celebrities and corporate sponsors, distinguishes our team.What stage is the project at and what are your plans for scaling up?Peter M. Dray: We’ve completed our technical stack and architecture framework and we’ve built out the development architecture and development environment for our planned roadmap. We’re currently in the initial development stages of our dApp design and we’re in the process of scaling up dApp development resources and adding DPoS EOS blockchain developers. At present, we plan on launching the Alpha in Q1 2019, Beta in Q2 of 2019 and our GA release of the FITBLOX dApp in the second half of 2019.Why did you decide to use blockchain technology, and specifically EOSIO?Peter M. Dray: We actually delayed our dApp development to coincide with the EOS mainnet launch. With dApp design in mind, EOS is the only blockchain protocol able to handle the high level of transactions that a fitness/social dApp will demand at scale. Additionally, DPoS and stake-weighted voting functionality are critical components for us. The Ethereum network was, quite frankly, too slow at 12 tps and too costly with gas fees, making it a non-starter. EOS provided the infrastructure and platform to bring FITBLOX to fruition.How has the EOS Community responded to your project?Peter M. Dray: We’re humbled by the overwhelmingly positive feedback and support from the EOS community thus far. This high level of community engagement and support was one of the biggest contributing factors leading to our decision to launch our project on the EOSIO blockchain. Many of our team members have been actively engaged in EOS networking events, meetups, and developer groups over the past year. This has helped us to gain valuable insights and overcome challenges with the aid of developers and block producers that have literally reached out to us to lend their services.Stay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamRead disclaimer#BuiltonEOSIO: FITBLOX Puts Users in Control of Their Fitness — And Their Data was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

18. 12. 12

#BuiltOnEOSIO: Azarus Take ...

Alex Casassovici tells Block.one about a platform that allows players to define and run their own challenges on their own termsHow would you describe your app?Alex Casassovici: Azarus is a game challenge network. The idea is to let every player define and run their own challenges on their own terms. We have been working with publishers to get access to the best possible sources of data, letting us know what happens in games in almost real-time. This data is then “oraclized” to feed smart contracts that operate the challenges.Rogue9 live streaming Ubisoft’s Rainbow 6 Siege on Twitch while running the Azarus extensionWhere did your initial idea come from?Alex Casassovici: When we started working on Azarus, the whole team aligned quite quickly around a thesis: “challenges” are the language of the gamer. Sixteen years ago, Xbox Live defined the first achievement network, later copied by Sony, Steam, Apple, and Android. Yet, that first step has aged as there is only so much that players will do for trophies. Games have been changing drastically from titles sold in retail boxes to long-lasting “live” games. In that context, retaining users is at least as important as acquiring new players. We realized that challenges wield an untapped power: to let players have even more fun with games they already love by putting some skin in the game. We also recognized that whatever we do must be done in partnership with publishers.Can you introduce your team and tell us what makes it special?Alex Casassovici: Our founding team, based in San Francisco, is comprised of seasoned gaming executives and entrepreneurs who believe blockchain will redefine relationships between game publishers and their customers. I’m Alex Casassovici and I’m a technologist and engineer who has built several companies around data telemetry and analysis. Andrew Lacy is a serial entrepreneur who has founded and led many successful startups, including Tapulous. Erik Whiteford is a seasoned game publishing executive who has led marketing efforts for brands including EA Sports, EA Games, 2K Sports, and Wargaming. Benjamin Devienne is a former academic researcher who has worked for EA, Ubisoft, Gameloft and Facebook.Azarus founders, from left to right: Benjamin Devienne, Erik Whiteford, Alex Casassovici, Andrew LacyWhat stage is the project at and what are your plans for scaling up?Alex Casassovici: We went live for a first alpha-test in late September in partnership with Ubisoft on their flagship title Rainbow Six: Siege. Ubisoft designed and funded challenges, rewarding viewers watching Twitch streams while paying great attention to what was happening in a match. At the end of each match, a challenge would be generated, firing off a question on the viewer’s screen through a Twitch Extension running on top of the stream. The question would focus on a specific statistic, and viewers with the right answer would split the AZA credit pool set by the streamer. AZA credits can then be exchanged on azarus.io for in-game items. That first test was a tremendous success, proving that the mechanics were capturing attention at unprecedented levels.Why did you decide to use blockchain technology, and specifically EOSIO?Alex Casassovici: Shady sites have plagued the gaming universe for years, from fake codes and black markets, to illegal tournaments and gambling/betting platforms. In response, we built a platform that runs in the open, that’s sanctioned by publishers and that stays away from betting and gambling. Blockchain’s core value is to create trust across a group of people that have little to no reason to trust each other. Our AZA credit is a virtual currency, akin to the ones of actual games. It’s a measure of the time players spend on the platform and of their skills / understanding of the game. In that context, transparency means the platform works as a self-regulating community, with hundreds of users digging in the logs and debating over the rightfulness of the outcome. With EOSIO, users can interact with the blockchain without having to know how it works. That and its transaction speeds made it the best choice for us.How has the EOS Community responded to your project?Alex Casassovici: Block producers and exchanges have been very enthusiastic about the project. We’ve been working with some community members to help define the proper architecture that will allow us to move to the mainnet, as well as financial options to give us enough CPU / Bandwidth / RAM staked to support it. That support has been extremely helpful.Stay tuned to our EOSIO Spotlight series where we’ll highlight some of the truly exceptional projects being built on our platform. If you have a project you’d like to share with us, please email spotlight@block.one.-Developer Relations teamRead disclaimer#BuiltOnEOSIO: Azarus Takes Gaming ‘Challenges’ to a New Level on Blockchain was originally published in eosio on Medium, where people are continuing the conversation by highlighting and responding to this story.

EOS

18. 12. 03

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코멘트 772

* 작성된 질문 내용은 수정 변경이 되지 않습니다.

* 질문에는 토큰팀 담당자가 직접 답변합니다.

  • angelreu80 Dec 07. 2018

    더이상 에어드랍은 안해주나요?

  • 뻑치기우루사 Nov 20. 2018

    뉴덱과 빅원에 거럐중인 코인이 많은데 지갑전송 열어주세요!

  • 고봉도사 Nov 09. 2018

    Trybe에어드랍 안해주나요
    체인스에 상장하던데요

  • ym49 Oct 16. 2018

    안녕하세요. KEOS 팀에서 이메일이 왔습니다. 'KEOS 홀더를 위하여 추가 마이그레이션을 진행합니다. 반드시 이번 기간 내 마이그레이션을 진행해주세요!'(이하 생략) 토큰뱅크 에어드랍된 KEOS는 어떻게 되는건지, 별도 절차없이 마이그레이션되는건지 궁금하여 문의드립니다!

  • Boluck Oct 04. 2018

    및에이어 2번째 페이지 입니다.

    것과같은 문의방식이 몇번 있다가 불행 하게도...9월 19일 해당계좌에서 거래소로 저의 eos가 출금되었습니다.

    사고발생후 급박한 2주동안 아무런 조치도 취해 주지 않았고 무책임 앞에서 당당 하셨습니다.

    토큰뱅크가 출금을 잘못한게 아니고 본인이 틀리게 출금을 한거죠! 거의 마지막 답변으로 기억합니다.
    기가 막히고 황당해서 아직도 몸이 부르르 떨립니다.

    아래 ECAF 에 컨텍 넣으셨다는데 컨텍넘버가 어떻게 되는지요? 몇번이나 컨텍을 넣으셨는지,출금 거래소에 동결 요청 하셨다는데 결과 공문이 어떻게 왔는지 ? 궁금한 것이 참 많습니다.

  • Boluck Oct 04. 2018


    9월13일 문의 게시판 답변이 10월이 지나서야 주셨네요.

    저는 외국에 체류하고 사고시점이 9월5일 입니다.
    사고 발생후 지속적으로 메일과,국제전화로 실수로 오입금이 발생 했으니 ,수습과 중재 방안을 요청 드렸어요.

    귀사는 마치 녹음기 처럼 본인의 실수로 오입금되어 방법이 없다는 말만 사람이 바뀌며 계속 말씀 하셨고 2~3일 후엔 답변 조차 주지 않았죠.

    9월9일 저는 귀사에 ECAF 라는 이오스 중재기관을 통해 해당계좌에 대한 우선동결을 요청해 달라 부탁 드렸습니다.
    또 응답없이 몇일이 지났고 게시판,고객문의,귀사의 이전 법인의 E-Mail로도 보냈습니다.

    물론 개인적으론 이미 ECAF,Eos911,등 컨택을 하였지요.
    ECAF의 영향력 있다는 관계자분들 과의 접촉도 시도 하였지만 개인의 역량으론 역부족 이었습니다.

    9월 14일 되어서야 고객관리 팀장님과 통화후 최대한 도와 주신다는 답변을 들을수 있었으나 이후로도 진행상황과 답변은 들을수 없었고 ,마치 제가 재촉하는

  • 201820 Oct 03. 2018

    이오스 에어드랍 안뜨네요 ㅠ

  • wi**** Sep 19. 2018

    공지는 잘올려도 요즘 문의게시판은 관리를 안하네요 공지올리면서 한번은 볼듯한데...처음과는 다르게 믿음을 못주시네요

    이오스 담당자 Sep 19. 2018

    안녕하세요. 답변이 늦은 점 죄송합니다. 최대한 꼼꼼하게 답변 드리겠습니다.
    부족한 부분 보완해나가겠습니다.

  • Boluck Sep 13. 2018

    지난 9일 저는 최소한의 권리에 대해 귀사에 요청 드렸습니다.  
    ECAF(이오스중재기관)(https://eoscorearbitration.io) 에 submit claim,중재를 요청하는 제안서라도 먼져 보내 상황 보고라도 해주시길 메일로 긴급히 요청 드렸습니다. 허나 이후 지금까지 몇분도 걸리지 않는 양식 작성 제안의 이행도,저에게로의 어떤 종류의 피드백도 없었고 무시로 ,무대응 하며 오히려 철저히 고객의 최소한의 권리행사 마져 막아 버리는 귀사의 행태에 경악을 넘어 분노하게 됩니다.

    힘없는 일개 개인인 저는 나름대로 최선을 다해 저의 권리를 찾으려 합니다.언론을 통해 귀사의 횡포에 가까운 부당함을 알리고,사이버수사대에 신고 처리하는 고단한 과정과,소비자보호원 제안,국민청원등 모든 방법을 동원해 앞으로 발생할 피해자를 막고 저의 권익을 찿을것입니다.

    이오스 담당자 Sep 13. 2018

    안녕하세요. 토큰뱅크입니다.
    부족하나마 ECAF 기관 컨택 및 문의, 출금 거래소 측에 계좌 동결 요청 등을 요구하였습니다.

    다만 본 요청이 실제 소유하고 있는 본인이 아닐 경우,
    해킹의 소지로 문제가 발생한 경우가 아닐 경우 실행이 어려운 점 양해 부탁드립니다.

  • Boluck Sep 07. 2018

    안녕하세요. 저는 지난9월5일 토큰뱅크 에서 훠비로 EOS를 오출금 하였습니다 . 계좌명을 huobideposit 를houbideposit 로 잘못 적었지요. 분명 저의 잘못입니다. 다분히 악의적인 훠비계좌로 잘못 보내진 것입니다. 상담원분과의 상담과 사유서도 요구 양식에 따라 E-mail 로 제출 하였습니다. 스스로 찿아 상대계좌가 EOS dap관련된 써브계좌 세컨드 계좌임도 보충메일 보내 드렸습니다.

    이메일로 온 답변은 이미 다른계좌로 잘못이체된 상태라 방법이 없다는 ...제가 받아들이기에는 아무 조치도 ,어떤 노력도 하지 않았다는 무성의한 답변에 허탈감이 이루 말할수없었습니다.

    저의 개인 계좌가 아닌 보낸계좌(갑)이 토큰뱅크이고 잘못보낸계좌가(을) 이기에 더구나 그계좌에는 제가 보낸 Eos 수량밖에 존재치 않기에 EOS bp후보인 토큰뱅크가 문제제기후 동결 ,조정의 절차를 밟아 처리될것이라고 믿고 있었기 때문입니다.

    이오스 담당자 Sep 07. 2018

    무엇보다 관련된 오입금이 더이상 발생하지 않도록 노력하겠습니다.

  • wi**** Sep 07. 2018

    수고하십니다!~에어드랍도 잘해주시고 감사하게 생각합니다 근데 게시판 답변은 빨리해주셨으면 좋겠습니다 혹시나 답변이 달렸을까? 3~4일 연속으로 토큰뱅크 드나드는것도 그렇구요~이틀전 비트코인 하락으로 이오스빼고싶었는데 문의 답변이 늦어 빼지를 못했네요~답변이라도 빨랐다면 벌써 빼고 다시 이오스 저점잡아했을텐데...뭔가 아쉽습니다

    이오스 담당자 Sep 07. 2018

    알겠습니다. 답변을 실시간으로 드릴 수 있도록 노력하겠습니다.

  • Boluck Sep 05. 2018

    주소를 huobideposit 를 houbideposit로 오입금 하였습니다 전화 상담 요구 합니다.

    이오스 담당자 Sep 05. 2018

    안녕하세요. 답변이 늦어진 점 죄송합니다.
    관련하여 전화 상담을 진행하였습니다.

  • wi**** Sep 04. 2018

    이오스 최근 15일 전까지 평소하던데로 업비트 -> 토큰뱅크 , 토큰뱅크 -> 업비트 주소복사,메모복사 해서 이오스 이동 잘했는데 이제는 무조건 메모복사뒤 - 일일이 붙여야 하나요?

    주소,메모 복사로만 이오스 그대로 왔다면 평소대로 옮겨도 되는지 궁금합니다

    이오스 담당자 Sep 04. 2018

    메모 복사 후 붙여넣기 시 - 는 삭제해주셔야 합니다!

  • 한방이오스 Sep 02. 2018

    스캐터 ridl 스냅샷 끝났나요?
    공지가 없네요

    이오스 담당자 Sep 02. 2018

    스냅샷은 정상적으로 완료되었습니다.

  • ym49 Aug 29. 2018

    이오스 입금확인 했습니다.
    제네시스 스냅샷, 에어드랍 토큰들
    체인스 거래소 입출금 버튼 있는 에어드랍 건에 대해서는 토큰뱅크도 입, 출금 버튼을
    빠른 시일내에 만들어주시면 감사하겠습니다.(BOID. ATD. BLACK.
    MEETONE. CHL. EDNA. ADD. OCT 이상
    체인스 입, 출금 가능 이오스 에어드랍 토큰)
    수고하세요!~

    이오스 담당자 Aug 29. 2018

    네 감사합니다. 배분받으신 에어드랍 토큰의 입출금이 원활할 수 있도록 노력하겠습니다.

  • wi**** Aug 29. 2018

    이오스 제네시스 스냅샵이 9월1일 인가요?

    이오스 담당자 Aug 29. 2018

    하반기 에어드랍의 스냅샷 일정이 9월 1일, 7일등 다양하게 존재합니다.

    제네시스 스냅샷은 이오스가 처음 메인넷으로 구동되는 시점의 스냅샷을 뜻합니다.

  • 우리가족화이팅 Aug 25. 2018

    에브리디피아 업비트로 주소는 입력햇는데 메모를 입력을 이상하게해서 토큰이 다없어졋어요 도와주세요

    이오스 담당자 Aug 25. 2018

    네 문제가 발생할 경우, cs@tokenbank.co,kr 로 문의주세요.
    도움 드릴 수 있는 부분에서 최대한 도움 드리겠습니다.

  • wi**** Aug 16. 2018

    이오스 하반기 에어드랍일정은 어떻게 되나요?

    이오스 담당자 Aug 16. 2018

    추가되는 에어드랍들은 정기적으로 업데이트 중입니다. 공지사항을 확인해주시면 감사하겠습니다.

  • wi**** Aug 14. 2018

    이오스 방금 다 들어왔습니다 감사합니다

  • wi**** Aug 14. 2018

    그리고 에브리피아 iQ 입금은 안되나요

    이오스 담당자 Aug 14. 2018

    입금 되었습니다. 지갑에서 에브리피디아 확인 하실 수 있습니다.

Information
Platform EOS
Accepting
Hard cap -
Audit -
Stage -
Location -
주요 코인 시세 *2019년 03월 26 기준

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