Most DeFi products are built on Ethereum, but the best performing DeFi assets in Q1 may not be what you think. Decentralized finance (Ethereum.) continues to do exceptionally well in 2021. But the top performing assets so far this year are newcomers—and don’t even run on
The Alliance’s declared goals and focus are centered around economical aspects of the Free TON DeFi ecosystem: liquidity accumulation, new partner businesses engagement, bringing new projects and products to be built in Free TON blockchain, marketing and promotion, and new development teams support. The Alliance, also, sets a goal to become a security and auditing center of expertise, which is very important in the DeFi field.
As demand for smart contracts climbs, Chainlink’s modular oracle for the Substrate framework aims to power developers and defi applications with trusted off-chain information and pricing data needed to attract projects to Polkadot and Kusama.
As the smart contract revolution continues to gain traction, the fissures and flaws in existing infrastructure that supports these transactional protocols are becoming more apparent. Among the chief issues facing smart contracts, costs and security are the main factors in the spotlight.
The Occam Association is pleased to reveal the launch of the first-ever Ethereum-to-Cardano cross-chain liquidity bridge, developed as part of the OccamRazer decentralized launchpad.
OccamRazer provides opportunities for projects building on Cardano to raise capital through initial DEX offerings powered by decentralized liquidity pools. Occam’s cross-chain bridge is essential to providing adequate liquidity to these pools, which will enable Ethereum users to fund projects building on the Cardano blockchain and seamlessly move liquidity from Ethereum to the Cardano ecosystem.
The rapidly growing trend of decentralized finance – also known as DeFi – is progressively gaining the attention of mainstream media, especially as the seemingly parallel world of cryptocurrencies and the blockchain keeps impacting the real economy and the way people make transactions nowadays.
That said, a big step to keep demystifying decentralized finance involves explaining how this trend can shape the banking sector as we know it. With that particular purpose in mind, the following article aims to explain how DeFi can change banking and whether that means – or not – that financial institutions will cease to exist if the technology is adopted at a global scale.
Ethereum continues to grab the attention of the masses. As cryptocurrency awareness increases, more people are getting active on the Ethereum blockchain, a decentralized application ecosystem.
Ethereum is a blockchain network that makes it possible to use decentralized applications and cryptocurrencies on the same blockchain. Ethereum is often described as one of the key components of Web 3.0.
Digital asset exchange Kraken recently committed funding to support the Ethereum 2.0 transition process with the New Gitcoin Giving initiative.
Kraken says it will match “up to $50,000” in donations to open-source Ethereum infrastructure initiatives as part of Gitcoin’s donation drive (which began on March 10, 2021).
Also known as DeFi (decentralized finance), open finance can be defined as financial products and services built on public blockchains. While Bitcoin itself is technically considered a form of open finance, a new crop of open finance applications largely built on Ethereum are now at the forefront of innovation in the crypto and blockchain space.
These applications offer a glimpse at how the financial world might look if it were decentralized and truly open.
Outbound trips worldwide had grown by 3.9 percent in the first eight months of 2017, according to the ITB World Travel Trends Report. With low-cost airlines, more people, especially in Asia, are taking trips and enjoying travel. However, not all is well with the travel industry.
The travel landscape is dominated by a clutch of companies, which has led to a sort of cartelisation that is serving no benefit either to the travel industry itself or the people it should be serving.
One chilly morning last winter, I reconnected with an old friend, Joel Dietz, on a video chat. We hadn’t seen each other for years, and we’d each had several starts and stops in our lives since.
He began telling me about his latest undertaking, Evergreen, a digital currency system that he described as “organic” and “without additives.” I was doing all I could to understand it, and he was struggling to fund it in a way that suited his vision. He needed money, and quickly, but he didn’t want to sabotage his ideals in the process.