Matt Lucas, IBM Global Blockchain Engagement, explains what blockchain is through the business context in which blockchain applies, defining some key blockchain terminology, exploring the problems blockchain solves and looking at the different types of blockchain technology.
IBM and Chainyard today announced the initial launch of the Trust Your Supplier (TYS) blockchain network, established by Chainyard in collaboration with IBM. The network uses blockchain technology to improve the tedious process of supplier management. Nine Fortune 500 industry anchors are part of the governance board, which is designed to streamline supplier onboarding, while accelerating access to additional supply chain operating networks such as IBM’s Supply Chain Business Network
Bitcoin and Blockchain. You’ve heard of them. But what do the words actually mean? Can you define blockchain? We’ve challenged a computer science expert to do just that, in the time it takes to ride an elevator.
Blockchain is a distributed and immutable ledger allowing you to track anything, including tangible or intangible goods. This enables users or organizations to digitally and securely record entries, that are in-turn endorsed and secured by a community of users.
Sai Vennam from IBM Cloud takes a deep dive into blockchain technology and covers everything from smart contracts to permissioned and permissionless blockchains
Is Blockchain safe? Is it the future? Can you put your money in it and expect a return? What should you do when someone offers you a chance to invest in Bitcoin or other cryptocurrencies? Blockchain is the future but it’s already unfolding before our very eyes today.
Jeremy Allaire, Circle chief executive officer, discusses his congressional testimony on the regulation of blockchain technology and cryptocurrencies. He speaks with Bloomberg’s Caroline Hyde and Romaine Bostick on “Bloomberg Markets: The Close.”
Chris Dixon, General Partner at Andreessen Horowitz, talks about the history of computing, blockchain, crypto, smart contracts and the case for decentralization.
The killer apps for blockchain have yet to be developed. Blockchain is transparent and open source.
We’re entering a golden era of creativity via better trust properties and community owned and operated digital services.
With Safari and Firefox now blocking third-party cookies by default, and Google tightening controls over cookie-based tracking on Chrome, advertisers are looking for solutions that will still let them identify their audiences as they’ve long been able to. Blockchain can be one piece of this puzzle says Jason Manningham, general manager of FreeWheel-owned Blockgraph, which uses blockchain among other tech for privacy-compliant data matching. In this interview Manningham describes how Blockgraph has ‘deconstructed’ blockchain to power its solution, and outlines some of its key use cases.
This “part 1” video outlines how to create your first blockchain application with Ethereum, Web3, and Solidity Smart Contracts. You don’t have to know anything about blockchain to follow along. I’ll teach you from scratch. Use this step-by-step guide with code examples and written instructions.’
Stuart Haber, one of the co-inventors of blockchain, tells the story of the technology, how it works and applications for decentralizing the integrity of digital records. What started as a solution for a time stamping problem developed into something that is already transforming entire industries.