Ethereum Client Becomes First Public Blockchain Project on Hyperledger

Hyperledger has officially adopted its first public blockchain project in the form of ConsenSys’ Pantheon.

The Hyperledger technical steering committee approved Pantheon’s addition Thursday morning, renaming the initiative to Hyperledger Besu (a Japanese term for base or foundation). Pantheon was first proposed as a potential new member of the consortium on Aug. 8, joining the likes of Hyperledger Fabric (which IBM has supported) and Hyperledger Sawtooth (backed by Intel).

Pantheon includes a suite of ethereum-based services built by PegaSys, an engineering team at ConsenSys. These services can operate on top of ethereum’s public, private and test networks. Grace Hartley, strategy and operations associate at PegaSys, said Pantheon is ConsenSys’ only ethereum client in its suite of open-source projects.

Related:Santiago Stock Exchange to Partner in Blockchain Alliance

“We’ve always wanted to be a gateway for enterprises to public chains while also meeting the needs of private and permissioned networks,” Hartley told CoinDesk. “I think this is a good step in that process.”

Now the Hyperledger staff will work with ConsenSys to transfer Pantheon’s GitHub repository to the consortium and set up email lists and chat channels connected to the project. In recent months, ConsenSys has also donated ConsenSys CAVA to the Apache Software Foundation, which is now being incubated as Apache Tuweni.

“I expect it to be a pretty easy process,” said Brian Behlendorf, executive director of Hyperledger. “It’s already a very active open source project. Before it joined Hyperledger, it had its own life with external contributors working on it.”

Pantheon is interested in finding ways to potentially collaborate with Hyperledger Burrow, a modular blockchain client with a permissioned smart contract interpreter partially developed to the specification of the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM), Hartley said.

Related:Ethereum Poised to Be First Public Blockchain in Hyperledger Consortium

The Pantheon team is also interested in finding “cross-chain opportunities” with Tendermint, Burrow’s consensus algorithm, and in collaborating with Hyperledger Quilt because of its interledger protocol.

Hyperledger’s foray into ethereum began with Burrow, and the consortium has partnered with the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance to collaborate on common standards for the blockchain space. Hyperledger has also received a proposal from the Trusted Compute Framework, a project that follows the EEA’s standards regarding secure enclaves and other privacy approaches.

ConsenSys has been thinking about adding Pantheon to Hyperledger for the last several months, Hartley said. The company chose Pantheon because of its open-source license and its ability to build enterprise applications on the mainnet. The project’s most active users are within the financial services industry and use it especially for settlement and digital asset use cases.

“We’re eager to include the ethereum community especially when it comes to something like support for private transactions or support for smart contracts that run in a lot of different places,” Behlendorf said, adding:

“What’s going on in ethereum is something that other public blockchains should be tracking. Maybe solidity or an EVM programming language becomes more of the standard.”

Part of the requirements for projects looking to join Hyperledger is to be open-source under the Apache license or re-licensed as Apache. ConsenSys Open Source Chef Jim Jagielski co-founded the Apache Software Foundation with Behlendorf and others.

“The PegaSys team has been a quick study,” Behlendorf said. “A few folks on their team have been a part of other open-source projects.”

Brian Behlendorf image via CoinDesk archives

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Ethereum Client Becomes First Public Blockchain Project on Hyperledger

Hyperledger has officially adopted its first public blockchain project in the form of ConsenSys’ Pantheon.

The Hyperledger technical steering committee approved Pantheon’s addition Thursday morning, renaming the initiative to Hyperledger Besu (a Japanese term for base or foundation). Pantheon was first proposed as a potential new member of the consortium on Aug. 8, joining the likes of Hyperledger Fabric (which IBM has supported) and Hyperledger Sawtooth (backed by Intel).

Pantheon includes a suite of ethereum-based services built by PegaSys, an engineering team at ConsenSys. These services can operate on top of ethereum’s public, private and test networks. Grace Hartley, strategy and operations associate at PegaSys, said Pantheon is ConsenSys’ only ethereum client in its suite of open-source projects.

Related:Santiago Stock Exchange to Partner in Blockchain Alliance

“We’ve always wanted to be a gateway for enterprises to public chains while also meeting the needs of private and permissioned networks,” Hartley told CoinDesk. “I think this is a good step in that process.”

Now the Hyperledger staff will work with ConsenSys to transfer Pantheon’s GitHub repository to the consortium and set up email lists and chat channels connected to the project. In recent months, ConsenSys has also donated ConsenSys CAVA to the Apache Software Foundation, which is now being incubated as Apache Tuweni.

“I expect it to be a pretty easy process,” said Brian Behlendorf, executive director of Hyperledger. “It’s already a very active open source project. Before it joined Hyperledger, it had its own life with external contributors working on it.”

Pantheon is interested in finding ways to potentially collaborate with Hyperledger Burrow, a modular blockchain client with a permissioned smart contract interpreter partially developed to the specification of the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM), Hartley said.

Related:Ethereum Poised to Be First Public Blockchain in Hyperledger Consortium

The Pantheon team is also interested in finding “cross-chain opportunities” with Tendermint, Burrow’s consensus algorithm, and in collaborating with Hyperledger Quilt because of its interledger protocol.

Hyperledger’s foray into ethereum began with Burrow, and the consortium has partnered with the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance to collaborate on common standards for the blockchain space. Hyperledger has also received a proposal from the Trusted Compute Framework, a project that follows the EEA’s standards regarding secure enclaves and other privacy approaches.

ConsenSys has been thinking about adding Pantheon to Hyperledger for the last several months, Hartley said. The company chose Pantheon because of its open-source license and its ability to build enterprise applications on the mainnet. The project’s most active users are within the financial services industry and use it especially for settlement and digital asset use cases.

“We’re eager to include the ethereum community especially when it comes to something like support for private transactions or support for smart contracts that run in a lot of different places,” Behlendorf said, adding:

“What’s going on in ethereum is something that other public blockchains should be tracking. Maybe solidity or an EVM programming language becomes more of the standard.”

Part of the requirements for projects looking to join Hyperledger is to be open-source under the Apache license or re-licensed as Apache. ConsenSys Open Source Chef Jim Jagielski co-founded the Apache Software Foundation with Behlendorf and others.

“The PegaSys team has been a quick study,” Behlendorf said. “A few folks on their team have been a part of other open-source projects.”

Brian Behlendorf image via CoinDesk archives

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Ethereum Client Becomes First Public Blockchain Project on Hyperledger

Hyperledger has officially adopted its first public blockchain project in the form of ConsenSys’ Pantheon.

The Hyperledger technical steering committee approved Pantheon’s addition Thursday morning, renaming the initiative to Hyperledger Besu (a Japanese term for base or foundation). Pantheon was first proposed as a potential new member of the consortium on Aug. 8, joining the likes of Hyperledger Fabric (which IBM has supported) and Hyperledger Sawtooth (backed by Intel).

Pantheon includes a suite of ethereum-based services built by PegaSys, an engineering team at ConsenSys. These services can operate on top of ethereum’s public, private and test networks. Grace Hartley, strategy and operations associate at PegaSys, said Pantheon is ConsenSys’ only ethereum client in its suite of open-source projects.

Related:Santiago Stock Exchange to Partner in Blockchain Alliance

“We’ve always wanted to be a gateway for enterprises to public chains while also meeting the needs of private and permissioned networks,” Hartley told CoinDesk. “I think this is a good step in that process.”

Now the Hyperledger staff will work with ConsenSys to transfer Pantheon’s GitHub repository to the consortium and set up email lists and chat channels connected to the project. In recent months, ConsenSys has also donated ConsenSys CAVA to the Apache Software Foundation, which is now being incubated as Apache Tuweni.

“I expect it to be a pretty easy process,” said Brian Behlendorf, executive director of Hyperledger. “It’s already a very active open source project. Before it joined Hyperledger, it had its own life with external contributors working on it.”

Pantheon is interested in finding ways to potentially collaborate with Hyperledger Burrow, a modular blockchain client with a permissioned smart contract interpreter partially developed to the specification of the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM), Hartley said.

Related:Ethereum Poised to Be First Public Blockchain in Hyperledger Consortium

The Pantheon team is also interested in finding “cross-chain opportunities” with Tendermint, Burrow’s consensus algorithm, and in collaborating with Hyperledger Quilt because of its interledger protocol.

Hyperledger’s foray into ethereum began with Burrow, and the consortium has partnered with the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance to collaborate on common standards for the blockchain space. Hyperledger has also received a proposal from the Trusted Compute Framework, a project that follows the EEA’s standards regarding secure enclaves and other privacy approaches.

ConsenSys has been thinking about adding Pantheon to Hyperledger for the last several months, Hartley said. The company chose Pantheon because of its open-source license and its ability to build enterprise applications on the mainnet. The project’s most active users are within the financial services industry and use it especially for settlement and digital asset use cases.

“We’re eager to include the ethereum community especially when it comes to something like support for private transactions or support for smart contracts that run in a lot of different places,” Behlendorf said, adding:

“What’s going on in ethereum is something that other public blockchains should be tracking. Maybe solidity or an EVM programming language becomes more of the standard.”

Part of the requirements for projects looking to join Hyperledger is to be open-source under the Apache license or re-licensed as Apache. ConsenSys Open Source Chef Jim Jagielski co-founded the Apache Software Foundation with Behlendorf and others.

“The PegaSys team has been a quick study,” Behlendorf said. “A few folks on their team have been a part of other open-source projects.”

Brian Behlendorf image via CoinDesk archives

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Ethereum Client Becomes First Public Blockchain Project on Hyperledger

Hyperledger has officially adopted its first public blockchain project in the form of ConsenSys’ Pantheon.

The Hyperledger technical steering committee approved Pantheon’s addition Thursday morning, renaming the initiative to Hyperledger Besu (a Japanese term for base or foundation). Pantheon was first proposed as a potential new member of the consortium on Aug. 8, joining the likes of Hyperledger Fabric (which IBM has supported) and Hyperledger Sawtooth (backed by Intel).

Pantheon includes a suite of ethereum-based services built by PegaSys, an engineering team at ConsenSys. These services can operate on top of ethereum’s public, private and test networks. Grace Hartley, strategy and operations associate at PegaSys, said Pantheon is ConsenSys’ only ethereum client in its suite of open-source projects.

Related:Santiago Stock Exchange to Partner in Blockchain Alliance

“We’ve always wanted to be a gateway for enterprises to public chains while also meeting the needs of private and permissioned networks,” Hartley told CoinDesk. “I think this is a good step in that process.”

Now the Hyperledger staff will work with ConsenSys to transfer Pantheon’s GitHub repository to the consortium and set up email lists and chat channels connected to the project. In recent months, ConsenSys has also donated ConsenSys CAVA to the Apache Software Foundation, which is now being incubated as Apache Tuweni.

“I expect it to be a pretty easy process,” said Brian Behlendorf, executive director of Hyperledger. “It’s already a very active open source project. Before it joined Hyperledger, it had its own life with external contributors working on it.”

Pantheon is interested in finding ways to potentially collaborate with Hyperledger Burrow, a modular blockchain client with a permissioned smart contract interpreter partially developed to the specification of the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM), Hartley said.

Related:Ethereum Poised to Be First Public Blockchain in Hyperledger Consortium

The Pantheon team is also interested in finding “cross-chain opportunities” with Tendermint, Burrow’s consensus algorithm, and in collaborating with Hyperledger Quilt because of its interledger protocol.

Hyperledger’s foray into ethereum began with Burrow, and the consortium has partnered with the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance to collaborate on common standards for the blockchain space. Hyperledger has also received a proposal from the Trusted Compute Framework, a project that follows the EEA’s standards regarding secure enclaves and other privacy approaches.

ConsenSys has been thinking about adding Pantheon to Hyperledger for the last several months, Hartley said. The company chose Pantheon because of its open-source license and its ability to build enterprise applications on the mainnet. The project’s most active users are within the financial services industry and use it especially for settlement and digital asset use cases.

“We’re eager to include the ethereum community especially when it comes to something like support for private transactions or support for smart contracts that run in a lot of different places,” Behlendorf said, adding:

“What’s going on in ethereum is something that other public blockchains should be tracking. Maybe solidity or an EVM programming language becomes more of the standard.”

Part of the requirements for projects looking to join Hyperledger is to be open-source under the Apache license or re-licensed as Apache. ConsenSys Open Source Chef Jim Jagielski co-founded the Apache Software Foundation with Behlendorf and others.

“The PegaSys team has been a quick study,” Behlendorf said. “A few folks on their team have been a part of other open-source projects.”

Brian Behlendorf image via CoinDesk archives

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Hedera Hashgraph launches mainnet, hopes to compete with global business networks

Hedera Hashgraph, an electronic public ledger developed for corporate use, launched its mainnet beta today, allowing developers to create an account and build decentralized applications (dApps) for it.

The distributed ledger technology (DLT) is a direct competitor to blockchain distributed ledgers such as Ethereum and Hyperledger, and claims it can outperform traditional financial and business networks.

“There is no direct equivalent to Hedera Hashgraph today,” said Martha Bennett, a principal analyst at Forrester Research. Hedera is potentially competing with public networks and all the enterprise DLT frameworks (such as Hyperledger Fabric & Sawtooth, R3 Corda, and others) and their commercial providers, which include AWS, IBM, Microsoft, Oracle.

At the same time, Hedera has garnered support from telecom players and tech vendors, even those that have their own blockchain services. Indian tech giant’s Tata Communications, IBM, Deutsche Telekom, and FIS Global, which acquired WorldPay earlier this year, are among 10 companies on Hedera’s governing council.

Once the beta is completed, the Hedera Hashgraph network will offer its “hbar” cryptocurrency, which the start-up said can achieve to 10,000 transactions per second on the network.

“Transactions per second,” Bennett said, is a term that’s almost meaningless because while you can feed transactions onto a network at a high rate, that means little unless they can also be finalized quickly.

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Ethereum to Join Hyperledger Consortium as First Public Blockchain

EthereumEthereum

Ethereum is expected to be the first public blockchain to be accepted on Hyperledger once the technical steering committee gives an okay to the adoption of ConsenSys’ Pantheon project.

Pantheon Project to be Part of Hyperledger

Pantheon, which is created by PegaSys, is a collection of Ethereum-based services that is built on Java. The Pantheon Ethereum client is important in developing enterprise applications that have features such as permissions and privacy.

If the proposal, which was sent on August 8, gets approved, the Pantheon project will change its name to HyperledgerBesu, besu meaning foundation or base in Japanese. With the approval, Pantheon’s protocol will be under Hyperledger, thus becoming part of a collection of projects such as HyperledgerSawtooth by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) and Hyperledger Fabric by IBM (NYSE:IBM).

It is important to note that this will make Pantheon the first public blockchain to be incorporated under the umbrella of Hyperledger. Pantheon code will thus be published on the GitHub page and be open to contribution from other developers that are involved in the projects already. Besides the Ethereum public network, Pantheon also runs on private and test networks such as Gorli, Ropsten, and Rinkeby.

Burrow Code on Ethereum Virtual Machine

The foray of Hyperledger into Ethereum started with the Monax “Burrow” codebase, which was the first Ethereum Virtual Machine blockchain to be approved for the Hyperledger project. The approval brought Monax’s protocol under Hyperledger, joining Fabric and Sawtooth Lake. The Burrow code, just like Pantheon project, was also published on the proprietary GitHub pages and was open to contribution from various developers within the project.

>> Understanding the Difference Between Proof of Work and Proof of Stake

Then an incubation agreement gave Monax access to the Ethereum Virtual Machine, which is the part of the Hyperledger network that brings together the bytecode as well as executes the scripts on the network. Approval for incubation meant that Monax could use the licensed Apache version of the Ethereum Virtual machine to pave way for the development of other complex smart contracts.

The latest proposal comes days after R3, which is Hyperledger’s competitor, announced that it is hiring to expand its London office as well as open a second engineering hub.

Featured image: DepositPhotos © akulamatiau

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Ethereum to Join Hyperledger Consortium as First Public Blockchain

EthereumEthereum

Ethereum is expected to be the first public blockchain to be accepted on Hyperledger once the technical steering committee gives an okay to the adoption of ConsenSys’ Pantheon project.

Pantheon Project to be Part of Hyperledger

Pantheon, which is created by PegaSys, is a collection of Ethereum-based services that is built on Java. The Pantheon Ethereum client is important in developing enterprise applications that have features such as permissions and privacy.

If the proposal, which was sent on August 8, gets approved, the Pantheon project will change its name to HyperledgerBesu, besu meaning foundation or base in Japanese. With the approval, Pantheon’s protocol will be under Hyperledger, thus becoming part of a collection of projects such as HyperledgerSawtooth by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) and Hyperledger Fabric by IBM (NYSE:IBM).

It is important to note that this will make Pantheon the first public blockchain to be incorporated under the umbrella of Hyperledger. Pantheon code will thus be published on the GitHub page and be open to contribution from other developers that are involved in the projects already. Besides the Ethereum public network, Pantheon also runs on private and test networks such as Gorli, Ropsten, and Rinkeby.

Burrow Code on Ethereum Virtual Machine

The foray of Hyperledger into Ethereum started with the Monax “Burrow” codebase, which was the first Ethereum Virtual Machine blockchain to be approved for the Hyperledger project. The approval brought Monax’s protocol under Hyperledger, joining Fabric and Sawtooth Lake. The Burrow code, just like Pantheon project, was also published on the proprietary GitHub pages and was open to contribution from various developers within the project.

>> Understanding the Difference Between Proof of Work and Proof of Stake

Then an incubation agreement gave Monax access to the Ethereum Virtual Machine, which is the part of the Hyperledger network that brings together the bytecode as well as executes the scripts on the network. Approval for incubation meant that Monax could use the licensed Apache version of the Ethereum Virtual machine to pave way for the development of other complex smart contracts.

The latest proposal comes days after R3, which is Hyperledger’s competitor, announced that it is hiring to expand its London office as well as open a second engineering hub.

Featured image: DepositPhotos © akulamatiau

If You Liked This Article Click To Share

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Ethereum to Join Hyperledger Consortium as First Public Blockchain

EthereumEthereum

Ethereum is expected to be the first public blockchain to be accepted on Hyperledger once the technical steering committee gives an okay to the adoption of ConsenSys’ Pantheon project.

Pantheon Project to be Part of Hyperledger

Pantheon, which is created by PegaSys, is a collection of Ethereum-based services that is built on Java. The Pantheon Ethereum client is important in developing enterprise applications that have features such as permissions and privacy.

If the proposal, which was sent on August 8, gets approved, the Pantheon project will change its name to HyperledgerBesu, besu meaning foundation or base in Japanese. With the approval, Pantheon’s protocol will be under Hyperledger, thus becoming part of a collection of projects such as HyperledgerSawtooth by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) and Hyperledger Fabric by IBM (NYSE:IBM).

It is important to note that this will make Pantheon the first public blockchain to be incorporated under the umbrella of Hyperledger. Pantheon code will thus be published on the GitHub page and be open to contribution from other developers that are involved in the projects already. Besides the Ethereum public network, Pantheon also runs on private and test networks such as Gorli, Ropsten, and Rinkeby.

Burrow Code on Ethereum Virtual Machine

The foray of Hyperledger into Ethereum started with the Monax “Burrow” codebase, which was the first Ethereum Virtual Machine blockchain to be approved for the Hyperledger project. The approval brought Monax’s protocol under Hyperledger, joining Fabric and Sawtooth Lake. The Burrow code, just like Pantheon project, was also published on the proprietary GitHub pages and was open to contribution from various developers within the project.

>> Understanding the Difference Between Proof of Work and Proof of Stake

Then an incubation agreement gave Monax access to the Ethereum Virtual Machine, which is the part of the Hyperledger network that brings together the bytecode as well as executes the scripts on the network. Approval for incubation meant that Monax could use the licensed Apache version of the Ethereum Virtual machine to pave way for the development of other complex smart contracts.

The latest proposal comes days after R3, which is Hyperledger’s competitor, announced that it is hiring to expand its London office as well as open a second engineering hub.

Featured image: DepositPhotos © akulamatiau

If You Liked This Article Click To Share

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Ethereum to Join Hyperledger Consortium as First Public Blockchain

EthereumEthereum

Ethereum is expected to be the first public blockchain to be accepted on Hyperledger once the technical steering committee gives an okay to the adoption of ConsenSys’ Pantheon project.

Pantheon Project to be Part of Hyperledger

Pantheon, which is created by PegaSys, is a collection of Ethereum-based services that is built on Java. The Pantheon Ethereum client is important in developing enterprise applications that have features such as permissions and privacy.

If the proposal, which was sent on August 8, gets approved, the Pantheon project will change its name to HyperledgerBesu, besu meaning foundation or base in Japanese. With the approval, Pantheon’s protocol will be under Hyperledger, thus becoming part of a collection of projects such as HyperledgerSawtooth by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) and Hyperledger Fabric by IBM (NYSE:IBM).

It is important to note that this will make Pantheon the first public blockchain to be incorporated under the umbrella of Hyperledger. Pantheon code will thus be published on the GitHub page and be open to contribution from other developers that are involved in the projects already. Besides the Ethereum public network, Pantheon also runs on private and test networks such as Gorli, Ropsten, and Rinkeby.

Burrow Code on Ethereum Virtual Machine

The foray of Hyperledger into Ethereum started with the Monax “Burrow” codebase, which was the first Ethereum Virtual Machine blockchain to be approved for the Hyperledger project. The approval brought Monax’s protocol under Hyperledger, joining Fabric and Sawtooth Lake. The Burrow code, just like Pantheon project, was also published on the proprietary GitHub pages and was open to contribution from various developers within the project.

>> Understanding the Difference Between Proof of Work and Proof of Stake

Then an incubation agreement gave Monax access to the Ethereum Virtual Machine, which is the part of the Hyperledger network that brings together the bytecode as well as executes the scripts on the network. Approval for incubation meant that Monax could use the licensed Apache version of the Ethereum Virtual machine to pave way for the development of other complex smart contracts.

The latest proposal comes days after R3, which is Hyperledger’s competitor, announced that it is hiring to expand its London office as well as open a second engineering hub.

Featured image: DepositPhotos © akulamatiau

If You Liked This Article Click To Share

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Ethereum to Join Hyperledger Consortium as First Public Blockchain

EthereumEthereum

Ethereum is expected to be the first public blockchain to be accepted on Hyperledger once the technical steering committee gives an okay to the adoption of ConsenSys’ Pantheon project.

Pantheon Project to be Part of Hyperledger

Pantheon, which is created by PegaSys, is a collection of Ethereum-based services that is built on Java. The Pantheon Ethereum client is important in developing enterprise applications that have features such as permissions and privacy.

If the proposal, which was sent on August 8, gets approved, the Pantheon project will change its name to HyperledgerBesu, besu meaning foundation or base in Japanese. With the approval, Pantheon’s protocol will be under Hyperledger, thus becoming part of a collection of projects such as HyperledgerSawtooth by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC) and Hyperledger Fabric by IBM (NYSE:IBM).

It is important to note that this will make Pantheon the first public blockchain to be incorporated under the umbrella of Hyperledger. Pantheon code will thus be published on the GitHub page and be open to contribution from other developers that are involved in the projects already. Besides the Ethereum public network, Pantheon also runs on private and test networks such as Gorli, Ropsten, and Rinkeby.

Burrow Code on Ethereum Virtual Machine

The foray of Hyperledger into Ethereum started with the Monax “Burrow” codebase, which was the first Ethereum Virtual Machine blockchain to be approved for the Hyperledger project. The approval brought Monax’s protocol under Hyperledger, joining Fabric and Sawtooth Lake. The Burrow code, just like Pantheon project, was also published on the proprietary GitHub pages and was open to contribution from various developers within the project.

>> Understanding the Difference Between Proof of Work and Proof of Stake

Then an incubation agreement gave Monax access to the Ethereum Virtual Machine, which is the part of the Hyperledger network that brings together the bytecode as well as executes the scripts on the network. Approval for incubation meant that Monax could use the licensed Apache version of the Ethereum Virtual machine to pave way for the development of other complex smart contracts.

The latest proposal comes days after R3, which is Hyperledger’s competitor, announced that it is hiring to expand its London office as well as open a second engineering hub.

Featured image: DepositPhotos © akulamatiau

If You Liked This Article Click To Share

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