If you wanna change the World 🌍, start off by making your bed. If you make your bed every morning, you will have accomplished the first task of the day. It will give you a small sense of pride, and it will encourage you to do another task, and another, and another. And the end of the day, that one task completed will have turned into many tasks completed. Making your bed will also reinforce the fact that the little things in life matter. If you can't do the little things right, you'll never be able to do the big thinks right. If, by chance, you have a miserable day, you will come Home to a bed that is made. That you made. And a made bed gives you encouragement that tomorrow will be better. There are a lot of sharks in the world. If you hope to complete the swim, you will have to deal with them. If you want to change the World 🌍, don't back down from the sharks. One person can change the World. So if you want to change the World 🌍, start each day with a task completed. Find someone to help you through life. Respect everyone. Know that life is not fair and you will fail often. But if you take some risks, step up when the times are the toughest, face down the bullies, lift up the downtrodden, and never ever give up, if you do these things, the next generation and the gernerations that fallow will live in a world far better than the one we have today. And what started here will indeed, have changed the World 🌍 to the better.
Mine-On 🤘🤠🤘 we change the World 🌍
Scorum & Imaguru Blockchain School
On Tuesday October 2, the Scorum team went to Imaguru to talk about our experience of working with blockchain technology and cryptocurrency. Anton Yarosh spoke about the legal subtleties of a Crowdsale, and Andrew Avdeev talked about important technical aspects and what is necessary to successfully finish a Crowdsale.
It was great to talk to Belarusian blockchain enthusiasts. We are hoping to see more awesome blockchain projects here! 💪
Does this database require high-performance millisecond transactions?
If high performance, millisecond transactions are what is required, then it's best to stick with a traditional-model centralized system. Blockchains as databases are slow and there is a cost to storing the data – the processing (or 'mining') of every block in a chain.
Centralized data systems based on the client-server model are faster and less expensive… for now.
In short, while we still don't know the full limits and possibilities of blockchains, we can at least say the use cases which have passed inspection have all been about managing and securing digital relationships as part of a system of record.