Un NFT de la collection Bored Ape Yacht Club s’est vendu à 2,8 millions de dollars

L’engouement pour les NFT de la collection Bored Ape Yacht Club (BAYC) continue de battre son plein avec une nouvelle vente à plusieurs millions de dollars. Celle-ci intervient alors que le prix plancher actuel pour un Bored Ape est passé à plus de 100 ETH ce week-end. BAYC reçoit également le soutien de plusieurs célébrités qui […]

L’article Un NFT de la collection Bored Ape Yacht Club s’est vendu à 2,8 millions de dollars est apparu en premier sur Cointribune.

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PsyOptions Acquires Tap Finance for Undisclosed Sum

Solana-based options trading platform PsyOptions has acquired Tap Finance in a bid to add structured investment products to its lineup.

PsyOptions paid for Tap Finance with a mix of tokens and cash, core contributor Tommy Johnson said. He declined to state its total value, saying it would “distract” from the news.

The deal bolsters PsyOptions’ effort to become a full-service crypto options outfit. Already host to “American style options” (which traders can execute right up to expiration), it will now also house Tap’s “Decentralized Options Vault,” or DOV.

Read more: PsyOptions Raises $3.5M for Options Liquidity Mining and NFT Derivatives

DOVs spin up complex options trading strategies for users to trade. Tap currently focuses on bitcoin (BTC), ether (ETH), solana (SOL) and a handful of other coins.

The platform has around 1,000 individual wallets plugged in, according to developers, whereas PsyOptions has 4,000.

Tap Finance is rebranding to PsyFinance under the terms of the deal, a press release said.

“From a business standpoint we need the PSY DAO to own the full stack, otherwise we can get the rug literally pulled out from under us from everyone just swapping over some other primitive,” Johnson, the PsyOptions contributor, said.

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Tom Brady Retires to Focus on Family, NFT Startup

NFL quarterback and NFT startup founder Tom Brady officially announced his retirement Tuesday, saying he planned to spend more time with his family and working on his businesses.

Brady played for the New England Patriots for 20 years, winning a record six Super Bowls before joining the Tampa Bay Buccaneers and winning a seventh in 2021. ESPN reporter Adam Schefter first reported Brady’s departure on Saturday.

« The future is exciting, » Brady wrote in an Instagram post. « I’m fortunate to have cofounded incredible companies like [Autograph, BRADY and TB12 Sports] that I am excited to continue to help build and grow, but exactly what my days will look like will be a work-in-progress. »

The quarterback first announced Autograph, his NFT platform, in April 2021, saying the company would help athletes and other famous individuals create and market their own digital collectibles. The company partnered with DraftKings and Lionsgate to create NFTs based on film franchises as well as sports stars.

Autograph raised $170 million earlier this month with backing from venture capital firm Andreessen Horowitz, Katie Haun and Kleiner Perkins. But Brady said he’s been interested in crypto for far longer than just the past year.

He told CoinDesk’s Consensus 2021 conference that he wanted to be part of the crypto industry after discussing it with one of his coaches heading into the 2020 season.

« It’s really been a crash course in this offseason, all these things happen pretty quickly, » he said at the time. « But obviously, the more I learned about crypto and blockchain technologies, I really was wanting to be a part of building a great platform that could create opportunities for myself, other artists, other entertainment brands to create great collectibles. »

While Brady said he did not think the NFL would pay its athletes in crypto directly at the time, he does believe an increasing number of football players may choose to invest in digital assets, saying he himself had invested in some crypto.

Alright the laser eyes didn’t work. Anyone have any ideas? https://t.co/43WyShRxr2

— Tom Brady (@TomBrady) June 28, 2021

On football, Brady said at Consensus that he enjoyed playing with teammates « half [his] age » because he felt he could mentor these younger players.

« It’s not about me going, ‘wow, I’ve accomplished this in comparison to what everyone else has, in my particular career,' » he said. « It’s really about ‘what were the opportunities that were presented to me, and based on all the things and experiences that have happened in my life the people that have come into my life, how do I make the most of my opportunity?' »

At the time he had just won his seventh Super Bowl, setting a record for having more NFL championships than any player or team in the league.

« Competition, I think brings out the best in all of us, » Brady said.

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NFT Scams: How to Avoid Falling Victim

If you Google “NFT scams,” the results will likely lead you down a rabbit hole filled with, in some cases, actual cartoon rabbits.

Non-fungible tokens (NFTs) have exploded into a multibillion-dollar sector of the crypto industry in the last 12 months alone. Top collector’s items, such as rare pieces from the Cool Cats and Bored Ape Yacht Club collections, trade for upwards of $30,000 or more.

If five- and six-figure price tags seem like a lot for a JPEG, NFT creators have a one-word answer for you: utility. Because NFTs create an indelible digital record of your ownership on the blockchain (aka the same tech on which crypto is minted), owning a digitally tokenized piece of art can also serve as your membership ticket to exclusive online clubs, gaming communities, Discord chat rooms and interactive experiences.

At least, that is, in theory. But in practice, NFTs are still new and a little messy. While blockchain enthusiasts consider them an exciting signal that mainstream crypto adoption is on its way, NFTs create some pretty lucrative opportunities for scammers due to the pure volume of money exchanging hands.

Ahead, we dive into what the most common NFT scams are, how to avoid them and why they’re becoming so frequent.

Common NFT scams (and how to avoid them)

Phishing scams and suspicious pop-ups

To buy your first NFT, you’ll need to sign up for a wallet that transacts on the Ethereum blockchain. MetaMask is perhaps the most popular Ethereum wallet for NFT collectors. However, MetaMask users were recently targeted in a phishing scam involving phony advertisements that asked for users’ private wallet keys or 12-word security seed phrases (a big red flag). There are also fake malicious pop-ups operating via Discord, Telegram and other public forums that link to normal-looking login pages, such as MetaMask or other popular websites.

If a bad actor gets a hold of your private information through a phishing attempt, they can drain all of the crypto in your digital wallet.

Discord is holding back the future of #NFTs. So many scams happening in that app… https://t.co/7DWfaJX4CC

— nickolastazes.eth (@nickolastazes) January 13, 2022

How to avoid these scams

As a general rule of thumb, you will only need your seed phrase when creating a hardware backup of your crypto wallet or when recovering your wallet. Never enter information into the MetaMask pop-up, or any other pop-up while you’re at it. Always go directly to the verified website for any crypto transactions, never using links, pop-ups or your email to enter your information. Write your seed phrase down on paper, and never give it out to anyone – don’t even store a photo of it in your phone.

Catfishing and fake personas

Because NFT sales happen virtually, and all marketing is done on social media, it’s easy to get catfished. Popular NFT communities commonly hire influencers and celebrities to promote them, making it difficult to tell which ones are real or not.

How to avoid these scams

If you ever receive a direct message from someone who claims to be a founder, celebrity or influencer, don’t respond. It’s commonly known etiquette in the NFT world that C-level staff will never DM you unless you send them a message first or you come to a specific agreement in a public Twitter thread or Discord channel. It’s kind of like when you were young and your parents told you never to give information to a telemarketer who called your house. The same thing applies in the NFT world – if someone DMs you first, don’t click links or reveal any secrets.

Pump-and-dump schemes

Pump-and-dump schemes are unfortunately becoming somewhat predictable in the crypto and NFT worlds. The term refers to when a group of people buys up a bunch of NFTs or currency and artificially drives demand way up. Once they are successful, the schemers cash out when prices are high and leave those who weren’t in on it behind with worthless assets.

a lot of these huge NFT « sales » are people selling it to themselves as part of either a pump and dump or a money laundering scheme https://t.co/s5QIIKhUL3

— Robert Evans (The Only Robert Evans) (@IwriteOK) October 29, 2021

Similarly, you may also have heard of “paper money” in reference to NFT projects that aren’t technically scams but have limited liquidity thanks to a handful of aggressive buyers.

“When you have 5,000 NFTs that are being controlled by 20 of the top collectors and none of them have any pressure whatsoever to sell, essentially anyone who wants to buy into that collection has to buy in at a very high floor price,” said a pseudonymous NFT collector known as Whale Shark, who owns over 400,000 NFTs. If you’re buying NFTs as an investment, odds are better when the project has more buyers and therefore more liquidity.

How to avoid these scams

Check the history and wallet records of whatever project you’re interested in. This is where blockchain’s transparency comes in super handy. On OpenSea or any NFT marketplace, view the number of transactions and buyers for the NFT collection. With EtherScan, you can see all incoming or outgoing transactions that happen on the Ethereum blockchain.

Also, follow the project on Twitter and join its Discord channel. For a project to have good liquidity and/or lasting community or artistic value, there should be a good number of engaged investors and collectors, plus an active community where people talk, engage and share information.

Bidding scams

Bidding scams happen mostly in the secondary market after you’ve purchased your NFT and you want to resell it to the highest bidder. Once you list your NFT for sale, bidders might switch up the cryptocurrency used without telling you. Instead of receiving 5 ETH (roughly $15,000 to $20,000) for your favorite NFT, you could get $5.

How to avoid these scams

Double-check the currency used and never accept a lower bid than what you want.

Counterfeit or plagiarized NFTs

It’s worth remembering that minting a piece of artwork as an NFT is not the same as having intellectual property (IP) ownership of it. Thanks to OpenSea’s beginner-friendly software, anyone can turn any photo or image into an NFT whether or not they own the rights to that IP. Scammers and bad actors could easily steal an artist’s work and open a fake OpenSea account where they list counterfeit artwork for auction. This would make your NFT essentially valueless once the community finds out what that scammer is up to – and there’s no way to get your money back.

How to avoid these scams

Before buying an NFT from any marketplace, do your research to make sure the artwork you are buying is from a verified account. Look for the blue check mark next to the artist’s profile picture on OpenSea or other NFT marketplaces. If there is none, find the artist on Twitter or through their website or other social media channels. Ask them directly if the artwork you want to buy is theirs, and if you have the right user profile. Also, see if the artist or NFT project has a Discord channel and ask others in the community.

This was the first #NFT I ever bought. It’s a fake. I found it exploring #OpenSea. So, I speak from experience when I tell you: only follow official links you find in the project’s #Discord server. #NFTs #NFTCommunity #NFTCollection #NFTScam pic.twitter.com/Jy12uA7QXF

— kanoa.eth (@0xKanoa) January 13, 2022

Watch out for counterfeit blue checks. A true verified account shows a blue check on the border of the profile image, not on the inside. See this example from an NFT scam quiz (which we highly recommend you take) developed by Curious Addys’ Trading Club. The second example is the correct one.

Untrustworthy storage sites

This is another ethical gray area, not so much a scam. NFTs can go missing once you purchase them. That’s because the contract that lives on the blockchain (the NFT) is different from the actual artwork. For example, say you were to upload an mp3 file of original music to a platform like OpenSea. When a collector is ready to buy it, they place a bid and pay you in ether, which will then create a record of ownership known as a smart contract.

The smart contract is what actually gets minted on the blockchain. But the file you uploaded (aka the content and the metadata) is separate. It sounds abstract, but remember that NFTs are just about the ownership of an asset, but the asset itself could be anything.

Therefore, if you store the artwork, house deed or other digital content that came along with the smart contract on a centralized platform, make sure it is a trustworthy one. And don’t buy an NFT that merely links to a URL with an image. Whatever page or artwork is stored on that URL can be changed any time without your permission, leaving you holding a token that essentially points to nothing.

Bottom line

If you buy an NFT, make sure you also take possession of the tangible or digital asset (in the form of a JPEG, mp3 or PDF file) outright.

The ultimate way to avoid NFT scams

New scams are always storming the NFT scene, which is why you can’t go it alone. The best way to avoid existing and new NFT scams is to stay informed, and that’s where finding fellow NFT enthusiasts becomes imperative.

Your NFT journey might start with self-education, said Denise Schaefer, co-founder of the crypto education platform Surge. But eventually, you’ll hit a wall and get overwhelmed – and that’s when you’ll need to rely on more experienced collectors and creators you relate to.

“As I started researching by myself, going down the rabbit hole, there were two issues that quickly became apparent to me that I wanted to help fix,” Schaefer said.

”Number one, I felt that there wasn’t a lot of easily accessible and easily digestible content out there. And the other one was that the space felt very male-dominated.”

If you’re new to NFTs and feel unsure where to begin, check out resources like Surge, which has a free Discord channel for women and non-binary people who want to get started creating and collecting NFTs, or Curious Addys’ Trading Club, a crypto community for newcomers.

“It’s been amazing to see the speed at which things are growing,” Schaefer told CoinDesk. “We have a newsletter now, and we’ve created our Discord, which is a safe space for women.”

Inside the Surge Discord channel, you might encounter somebody who has never made a Metamask wallet before getting advice from somebody who’s running a decentralized finance (DeFi) organization, Schaefer said.

“It’s really great to have people of all levels helping each other in their journey,” said Schaefer.

Why are NFT scams so common?

“Essentially, NFTs right now are in the ICO [initial coin offering] stage,” said Nelson Merchan Jr., co-founder and CEO of blockchain PR firm Light Node Media. “Anybody can basically hire an artist to create a specific number of NFTs and then create a lot of hype with crypto influencers.”

This “hype” makes it difficult to discern who in the NFT space is a trustworthy creator and who is a bad actor, especially when so many NFT collectors and creators now use popular cartoon NFT profile pictures (PFPs) and anonymous names on Twitter.

And it’s not just crypto newbies who face risk: Merchan, a crypto investor since 2017, has owned NFTs from the popular Pudgy Penguins collection since it dropped in July 2021. Now facing what some outlets are calling a coup, Pudgy Penguins founders are under scrutiny from angry collectors who claim the project failed to deliver on its promise of creating an in-depth virtual game.

“People are [creating] these NFTs, and spending between $50,000 and $60,000 – sometimes even less – then making a million dollars in NFT sales if they really hit it right,” Merchan said. This leads to an issue of governance and transparency because once an NFT creator or community founder makes a $1 million promise, collectors naturally expect them to follow through.

“They’re paying themselves very handsomely,” Merchan said. “But then the value of the NFT itself is going to basically zero. There’s no trading, no game and barely a community. They have a sizable treasury fund, but an absolute failure of a project. And that is very worrisome.”

But are these types of projects the same thing as scams? Time will tell, Merchan said.

“When the market turns on everyone, which I think is still going to take some time, these people are going to be considered basically criminals because [collectors] spent all this money on their NFTs, and they’re basically worthless now. What are [the founders] going to do with that money? Are [they] going to give it back? Did [they] spend it?”

In addition to the ethical gray areas of NFTs, there are also a number of known NFT scams where the bad actors are very clear – and the losses quite real. So stay alert, make the most educated decisions you can and never invest more than you can afford to lose.

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Le record à 6 milliards de $ qui démontre que vous n’en avez pas fini avec les NFT

Les records sont faits pour être battus – Cette citation d’un milliardaire excentrique et quelque peu mégalo (non pas Elon Musk, mais Tony Stark) prend tout son sens avec ce nouveau record qui a littéralement explosé en 2022.

NFT : Vers l’infini et au-delà

Le volume mensuel d’échanges de NFT (non fongible tokens) a atteint un nouveau record en ce mois de janvier 2022.
Près de 6,2 milliards de dollars ont été échangés.

Avec une augmentation de presque 130 % par rapport au mois de décembre 2021, on peut dire sans se tromper que ce niveau est le nouveau record à battre. Et nul doute qu’il chutera rapidement au vu de la folie déclenchée par ce phénomène.

Volume de ventes des places de marché NFT – Source : The Block

Car qu’elle soit bonne ou mauvaise, l’image laissée par les NFT n’a pas fini de faire parler d’elle. Et avec des achats, comme celui de Justin Bieber, ou les ventes, comme celle du fils de John Lennon, le mot « NFT » est en tendance sur tous les réseaux sociaux.

Que vous soyez sur Facebook, Twitter, Tiktok ou même Snapchat, vous n’avez pas pu passer à côté de cette folie, et les nouveaux records de vente prouvent que ce n’est pas près d’être terminé.

>>Jusqu’à 100 euros offerts en cryptomonnaies pour bien préparer le prochain bull run, ça vous tente ? (lien affilié) <<

Un nouveau joueur entre dans la partie

Malgré une hausse des volumes sur OpenSea (50 % entre décembre et janvier), c’est un nouveau challenger qui fait parler de lui.

Avec une entrée plus que remarquée sur le marché des plateformes d’échanges de NFT, LooksRare a mis tout le monde d’accord. Tel Rocky entrant sur le ring en hurlant, le nouveau challenger a pris, à lui tout seul, 30 % des transactions. La plateforme a fait sa place au soleil en quelques jours seulement.

Avec plus de 2 milliards de dollars de volume, le petit nouveau constitue une véritable menace pour OpenSea. Le leader actuel (près de 90 % des volumes échangés sur 2021) a fort à craindre de l’arrivée de LooksRare.

D’autant plus avec la polémique rencontrée ces derniers jours, cette « faille » qui permet aux petits malins de racheter des NFT à « bas pris » a mis à mal la réputation du géant.

Le démarrage agressif de LooksRare est en partie lié à son token, le LOOKS. Les utilisateurs en reçoivent lorsqu’ils achètent ou vendent un NFT sur la plateforme. Cette manière de fonctionner n’est d’ailleurs pas sans incidence, la plateforme se faisant accuser de wash traiding, organisé pour augmenter son volume et sa mise en avant sur le marché.

Malgré une minorité qui mène une guerre contre ces jetons non fongibles, à n’en pas douter, 2022 sera bel et bien l’année des NFT. Et même si la majorité des échanges se fait aujourd’hui sur Ethereum (ETH), Solana (SOL) arrive. En effet, la blockchain a dépassé le milliard de dollars de volume en janvier.

La guerre des NFT ne fait que commencer. Soyez prêts !

Dans tous les cas, que vous aimiez les singes, les zombies ou les ragondins éclatés au sol, restez prudents ! Prenez toujours le temps d’étudier par vous-même un projet sur lequel vous souhaitez investir !

Dans 2 jours ? dans 2 semaines ? dans 2 mois ? personne ne sait quand le bull run crypto reprendra. Ce qui est certain, c’est qu’il ne sera plus temps d’avoir des regrets. Préparez au mieux cette prochaine phase de croissance en profitant dès aujourd’hui d’une offre exceptionnelle : jusqu’à 100€ en cryptomonnaies offerts lors de votre inscription sur la plateforme Swissborg (lien affilié, pour un dépôt minimum de 50€)

L’article Le record à 6 milliards de $ qui démontre que vous n’en avez pas fini avec les NFT est apparu en premier sur Journal du Coin.

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Launch House Raises $12M Series A for New Age Hacker Houses

Launch House, a revamped version of the Silicon Valley hacker house, closed a $12 million Series A round led by Andreessen Horowitz (a16z).

Other investors in the round included Michael Ovitz, co-founder of Creative Arts Agency, Mike Dudas, investor at 6th Man Ventures and founder of The Block, and Ryan Sean Adams, co-host of crypto podcast Bankless.

In a press release on Tuesday, a16z general partner Andrew Chen cited remote work, the rise of Gen Z and trends in startup fundraising as factors propelling Launch House into “the third space for the new distributed Silicon Valley,” alongside long-standing institutions such as universities and incubator programs.

With the funding, Launch House plans to expand its residency program to additional cities around the globe and grow its metaverse location.

The Launch House story

When Brett Goldstein was laid off from Airbnb during the coronavirus pandemic, he booked a flight to Tulum, Mexico and moved into a rental house with his friends (ironically, in an Airbnb).

The purpose was two-fold: live with friends and launch startups.

The experiment was a nod to old-school Silicon Valley hacker houses – communal living spaces occupied by groups of aspiring entrepreneurs.

“The goal was to recreate Silicon Valley magic,” Goldstein told CoinDesk, who says web2 unicorns such as Airbnb and Snapchat were both launched via hacker houses. “Pretty soon, people were hitting us up to join.”

But instead of a startup, Goldstein and co-founder Michael Houck realized they would build a startup for startups: Launch House.

Launch House is a revamped version of the hacker house. Aspiring entrepreneurs apply to one of several month-long “residency programs” with themes including “Web 3”, “metavase”, or “female founders”.

Upon acceptance, applicants are invited to live in often-swanky digs, located in either New York City or Los Angeles. Launch House also supports virtual cohorts which take place via Gather, an interactive virtual space.

wondering what it’s like at Launch House? check it out 👀

join the next cohort: https://t.co/Y39FHtm4js pic.twitter.com/2Vz2MP21TR

— launchhouse 🏠 (@launchhouse) April 9, 2021

“The definition of Silicon Valley is changing,” Houck told CoinDesk via a video call. “All that kind of ‘that’s what silicon valley is’ has basically died after covid. We think the new Silicon Valley is distributed.”

If the Launch House ethos seems like a familiar theme, it’s because they’re merging the community-driven nature of DAOs like Friends With Benefits with the entrepreneurial focus of accelerators like Y Combinator.

“Critics of DAOs say they’re extremely disorganized and over indexed on Web 3 primitives,” said Houck. “We believe in a decentralized future for Launch House. But instead of Greek city states, we’re trying to build UC Berkeley.”

“Outside of a16z, we wanted to index crypto media,” Houck said of Launch House’s investors. “One big initiative is a media operation that is Web 3 forward, but more rationally optimistic.”

So far, the most successful startup to come out of Launch House is Showtime, a non-fungible token platform that allows users to display their NFT collection – it’s like Instagram, but for NFTs.

In a world that is increasingly moving towards remote work and virtual metaverses, Launch House is also a bet on the benefits of in-person collaboration.

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Global VC Funding for Blockchain Firms Surged to Record $25B in 2021: CB Insights

Venture capital funding for blockchain startups reached $25.2 billion last year, up 713% from $3.1 billion in 2020, according to CB Insights’ “2021 State of Blockchain” report.

In the fourth quarter of 2021, global funding rose to over $9 billion, up from over $7 billion in the prior quarter, the market intelligence firm added.

Funding for blockchain start-ups accounted for 4% of global venture dollars, up from 1% in 2020. CB Insights sees this percentage rising further in 2022 given the growth in crypto, NFT and Web 3 startups.

Venture funding for NFT firms jumped to $4.8 billion in 2021, up from just $37 million in 2020. Meanwhile, global DeFi deals executed reached 240, almost doubling from 124 in 2020.

Overall, over 1,000 blockchain deals were executed in 2021, surpassing 2020’s level of 662. Of those 2021 deals, 79% were early-stage investments, CB Insights said.

Coinbase Ventures was the top blockchain investor in 2021, with investments in 68 companies, followed by China-based AU21 Capital with 51 and Andreessen Horowitz (a16z) with 48.

Overall funding into U.S.-based blockchain companies reached $14.1 billion in 2021, up from $1.7 billion in 2020. New York metro-based companies led the way with $6.5 billion in funding, followed by Silicon Valley at $3.9 billion.

Read more: Will DAO’s Replace Crypto Venture Capital?

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Crypto Drink (Paris) – Fans de Bitcoin, de cryptomonnaies et de la DeFi : venez boire un verre ce 1er février !

Le Crypto Drink Paris revient ! Mardi 1er février à 19h, les passionnées de Cryptomonnaies, NFT, Blockchain, DeFi vont à nouveau pouvoir se retrouver autour d’un verre pour échanger sur l’actualité de la finance décentralisée.

Suite à l’annulation de l’édition du mois de janvier liée aux règles sanitaires mis en place par le Gouvernement, le Crypto Drink Paris revient donc en ce début février, cette fois-ci dans le bar The French Flair, situé dans le 9ème arrondissement.

Pour rappel, en octobre dernier, nous vous avions présenté cette belle initiative de rencontre de la communauté crypto, lancée par un collectif de passionnés (@crypto_drink_75 sur Twitter) pour favoriser les échanges, créer du lien, et générer des rencontres professionnelles ou amicales

Leur constat était simple : l’univers des cryptomonnaies fait vibrer des milliers de personnes en Ile-de-France, qui apprennent et partagent chaque jour derrière leurs écrans. Le contenu sur internet est riche et il est aujourd’hui très simple de se former, et de rejoindre des communautés virtuelles pour enrichir ses connaissances ou assouvir sa curiosité… mais les gens ne se rencontrent pas !

Et la vie derrière son écran est rarement suffisante pour générer de réels liens avec les autres membres du réseau ou les différentes communautés.

La création d’une rencontre physique mensuelle dans un cadre décontracté s’est donc imposée comme une véritable nécessité, afin de compenser les limites d’une vie passée derrière les écrans.

Ainsi, tous les premiers mardis du mois, un Crypto Drink est organisé dans un bar parisien dont l’adresse est communiqué une dizaine de jours avant l’évènement.

Cette rencontre est ouverte à tous : que vous soyez débutants, passionnées, professionnels, ou influenceurs… N’hésitez pas à venir nous rencontrer !

La première édition du 7 décembre 2021 a été un franc succès puisqu’elle avait réuni plus de 200 personnes au Milton Bar. Nous avons pu voir des groupes se former, des coordonnées s’échanger, des projets prendre vie au rythme des discussions sérieuses ou des éclats de rire.
Le Crypto Drink Paris est devenu le premier rassemblement parisien ouvert à tous, indépendant des influenceurs ou professionnels du milieu.

Cette initiative populaire appartient donc à tout le monde, et la présence de centaines de passionnés chaque premier mardi du mois, en fait sa valeur.

A chaque édition, la communauté Crypto se développe et se renforce un peu plus.

Rendez-vous donc pour cette première édition de l’année 2022, aujourd’hui, ce mardi 1er février, au bar The French Flair (Paris 9) à partir de 19h !

Les restrictions sanitaires encore imposées pour l’heure seront appliquées : présentation du pass vaccinal, port du masque et places assises.

L’article Crypto Drink (Paris) – Fans de Bitcoin, de cryptomonnaies et de la DeFi : venez boire un verre ce 1er février ! est apparu en premier sur Journal du Coin.

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Justin Bieber achète un NFT Bored Ape pour 1,29 millions de dollars

Justin Bieber vient de nouveau d’acheter un NFT ! Cette fois, il a acheté le NFT Bored Ape Yacht Club #3001 (BAYC). Il a dépensé pour cela la somme de 500 ETH, soit 1,29 millions de dollars. Etonnement, ce NFT était estimé plutôt autour des 200 000 $… Une preuve (s’il en fallait) que Justin Bieber aime passionnément les NFT ?   Ce n’est pas un scoop, les artistes aiment les NFT ! Dernier exemple en date avec Justin Bieber qui vient d’acheter un NFT appartenant à la célèbre collection des Bored Ape. Attention les chiffres sont vertigineux ! Justin […]

L’article Justin Bieber achète un NFT Bored Ape pour 1,29 millions de dollars est apparu en premier sur Cryptonaute.

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ApeDAO : Le sort de la pièce de KyloRen ne tient qu’à un fil !

Il y a des chances que dans les prochaines semaines, une pièce soit retirée du marché. La pièce concernée est ApeDAO. Elle a été fondée par le collectionneur de NFT KyloRen. Un vote sera prochainement fait pour déterminer le sort de cette pièce. Si le vote est positif, ce qui est probable, la DAO liquidera […]

L’article ApeDAO : Le sort de la pièce de KyloRen ne tient qu’à un fil ! est apparu en premier sur Cointribune.

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