Tezos has been gaining momentum within the NFT scene for a variety of reasons. I’ll explain why within this post, but I find the space as a whole fascinating, personally.
Recently, I had the chance alongside fellow co-host Marissa Trew of TZ APAC to chat with Lin Dai, CEO and Founder of OneOf. In case you’re unfamiliar with them, they had a $63M seed raise and are building a really interesting NFT-based music platform on the Tezos blockchain. They will be launching quite soon as well with several drops expected from numerous high-profile artists.
In this post, we will examine Aspencoin’s transition to the Tezos blockchain from Ethereum and get into some interesting developments going on with Tokensoft.
Tezos has had an unbelievable year and it didn’t come quick to get to the point where the protocol is today. From early problems with the foundation, disgruntled factions, and many more issues in the early days – we can essentially compare Tezos’ story to that of a “Phoneix rising from the ashes“.
Recently, Athens has entered it’s final “promotion phase”. It’s pretty exciting to see such a high turnout from delegates, especially on the first proposed on-chain upgrade proposal.
Ryan Jesperson, President of the Tezos Foundation, gives a quick update on the state of affairs at the Tezos Foundation.
Worth a quick watch.
This is pretty exciting news.
Yesterday marked an historic event, as it was announced that Tezos has concluded its first round of voting for two separate system upgrade proposals.
A while back, I wrote a piece about Tezos explaining what it was and gave a general overview of its features. This piece was met with lots of praise from the Tezos community and even Kathleen Breitman took notice of
Has my opinion on Tezos changed? Absolutely not. In fact, Tezos is even more attractive now than it was when I wrote that initial post in early 2018.