GoodFirms Announce the Top Blockchain Development Companies for Varied Industries – 2020

WASHINGTON, Nov. 17, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — These days, blockchain has gained huge momentum in the modern world of technology. With continuously evolving blockchain development which brings the most advantages to different businesses with many suppliers, buyers, and franchises, which need to be constantly monitored—especially changing financial transaction practices. The Blockchain system has made it very simple and easy, along with the benefits of enhancing security and transparency.

Varied industries can rely on Blockchain technology, which offers a secure platform that improves communication, enhances efficiency, and removes the middle party between data and server. Resulting in faster and streamline overall processes. It is resulting in faster and easier access while increasing the efficiency and speed of data processing.

All sizes of businesses can make significant cost savings by using types of blockchain technology services such as ICO consulting, smart contracts, private, cryptocurrency exchange, cryptocurrency wallet, and the different platforms: Ethereum and Hyperledger to introducing robust security measures in the environment and improve the administrative tasks or financial services.

Here, GoodFirms.co has published the list of Top Blockchain Development Companies in the USA and worldwide. It also includes service providers for various types of blockchain technology.

Checkout the List of Most Excellent Blockchain Development Companies at GoodFirms:

Top Blockchain Development Companies in USA:

SoluLab, ELEKS, Idealogic, Labrys, Adoriasoft, Blaize, OpenXcell, S-PRO, Cubix, Interscale.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/country/list-blockchain-technology-companies/usa

Top Ethereum Smart Contract Development:

CoinFabrik, nuco, KrypC, HIVEBlockchain Technologies LTD, Osiz Technologies P LTD, MixBytes, Deqode, Bitdeal, Xord, TechGropse Pvt. Ltd.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/platforms/list-blockchain-technology-companies/ethereum

Top Hyperledger Development Companies:

Blockchain Mind, Cryptonomex Inc., Maxilect, MonetaGo Inc, Technoloader, Agile Infoways Pvt Ltd, Parangat Technologies, Accubits, BirthVenue Growth Solutions Private Limited, Debut Infotech.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/platforms/list-blockchain-technology-companies/hyperledger

Top ICO Consulting Firms:

SAG IPL, HoC Solutions, Prolitus Technologies, Existek, RWaltz Group Inc., Edone, Lodestone App, LeewayHertz, Blockchain Australia, Quest Global Technologies.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/services/list-blockchain-technology-companies/ico-consulting

Top Smart Contract Development Companies:

Shalex, Applicature, Altoros, Knackroot Technolabs LLP, Antier Solutions, Errna.com, Giraffe Software, Smartym Pro, ArStudioz, iQlance Solutions.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/services/list-blockchain-technology-companies/smart-contract-development

Top Private Blockchain Companies:

OpenGeeksLab, Instinctools, Pragmatic DLT inc, Minddeft Technologies Private Limited, Maxilect, Trendline Global, Existek, Unicsoft, Mobiloitte Inc., IdeaSoft.io.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/services/list-blockchain-technology-companies/private-blockchain-development

Best Cryptocurrency Exchange Development Companies:

DxMinds Technologies Inc, Sodio Technologies Pvt. Ltd., Ulam Labs Zab Technologies, 4ire Labs, CML Team Ltd, Chainsulting, Primafelicitas, Ekoios Technology, Bacancy Technology, Mobcoder.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/services/list-blockchain-technology-companies/cryptocurrency-exchange

Top Cryptocurrency Wallet Development Companies:

Crypto Infotech, Serokell, Terse Software Pvt. Ltd., Fluper Ltd, Techugo, The NineHertz, Ajath Infotech Pvt. Ltd., MindInventory, Codiant Software Technologies Pvt. Ltd., Zignuts Technolab Pvt. Ltd.

https://www.goodfirms.co/directory/services/list-blockchain-technology-companies/cryptocurrency-wallet

B2B GoodFirms is a maverick research, ratings and reviews platform. It helps to build a strong platform for the service seekers to make it effortless for them to get in contact with the best partners.

The research team of GoodFirms assess each agency through numerous factors. It includes three main pillars that are Quality, Reliability, and Ability. Further, these components are subdivided into various measures to determine every firm’s past and present portfolio, years of experience, online market penetration, and client feedback.

Thus, by focusing on the overall research methodology each agency obtains a set of scores that are out of a total of 60. Hence, according to these points all the top development companies, best software and other organizations from diverse industries are indexed in the catalog along with genuine ratings and reviews.

GoodFirms also highlights the list of top software developers that are renowned for programming systems with the most popular computer code languages such as Java, PHP AngularJS, .Net, and Ruby on Rails. These are different types of languages used by the programmers to give instructions and to communicate with a computer.

Additionally, GoodFirms invites the service providers from varied industries to participate in the research process and show the strong evidence of their work. Hence, get a wonderful chance toGet Listed in the catalog of top companies and best software as per their categories. Obtaining a presence in the list of top service providers at GoodFirms will help to spread its wings globally and increase productivity.

About GoodFirms:

GoodFirms is a Washington, D.C. based research firm that aligns its efforts in identifying the most prominent and efficient top blockchain development companies that deliver results to their clients. GoodFirms research is a confluence of new age consumer reference processes and conventional industry-wide review & rankings that help service seekers leap further and multiply their industry-wide value and credibility.

Rachael Ray

(360) 326-2243

[email protected]

SOURCE GoodFirms

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GoodFirms Reveals the Leaders from Varied Blockchain Technology Platforms for March 2019

Top Blockchain Technology Companies

Top Blockchain Technology Companies

GoodFirms features top developers from diverse blockchain platforms for their competence to offer innovative and optimal solutions to their patrons

Blockchain with the shared ledger technology assist enterprise business to solve complex problems”

— GoodFirms Research

WASHINGTON, WASHINGTON DC, UNITED STATES, March 18, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Many speckled industry leaders are looking for highly skilled blockchain developers to groove number of benefits such as having greater transparency in business, enhanced security, traceability, efficiency and speed of transaction with reduced costs. Thus, to help with this GoodFirms published the catalogue of Top Blockchain Development Companies in UK that is listed based on several qualitative and quantitative metrics.

Check out the Leaders for Blockchain Projects in UK:

•PLDEVS.COM

•IIH Global

•Tech Pathway Consultancy LLP

•Primafelicitas

•Systango Technologies

•Mobcoder

•Futurism Technologies

•BitFury

•Iflexion

•Itransition

Blockchain is adopted globally by numerous industries as it is helping them to potentially expand their business. Blockchain has got various platforms one of them is Hyperledger. It is quietly gaining steam for providing several reimbursements to the enterprises using this platform such as better productivity, a network for collaboration and real-time updates, effortless handling of intellectual property, better quality control of codes and many more. At GoodFirms, you can reach the Top Hyperledger Development Companies that are indexed along with their ratings and reviews.

Take a sneak peek at the Leaders of Hyperledger Technology:

•Pragmatic DLT inc

•Prolitus Technologies

•Edone

•Parangat Technologies

•Smartym Pro

•Existek

•CMSwebsiteservices

•Deqode

•TechGropse Pvt. Ltd.

•Mebsites

A B2B globally renowned research and rating platform GoodFirms help in associating the service seekers with top development companies, best software and excellent firms from various segments. The analyst team of GoodFirms performs a meticulous assessment. This research process consists of three main criteria’s that are Quality, Reliability and Ability. These crucial factors also include assorted statistics to assess each company such as verifying the past and present portfolio, presence in the market, years of knowledge in their proficiency and what clients have to say about their work.

After this session of research, all the firms are differentiated and give them the scores out of total 60. Hence, considering these points agencies are indexed in the list of top companies as per their categories. Here, recently GoodFirms has also classified the Top Ethereum Smart Contract Development companies for delivering secured and robust blockchain solutions to their clients.

Here is the roll down of leaders in Ethereum Developers:

•Mobiloitte Inc

•Sodio Technologies Pvt Ltd

•Chrishan Solutions

•WOXAPP

•winklix llc

•AppTraitSolutions

•Saeculum Solutions Pvt Ltd

•Zestminds

•Vivendem

•Synsoft Global

GoodFirms also cherish the service providers to come forward and participate in the on-going research process and show the evidence of their work in their domain area to get listed in the catalogue of exceptional companies. Consequently, improve their visibility across the globe and get attracted to their targeted customers.

About GoodFirms

GoodFirms is a Washington, D.C. based research firm that aligns its efforts in identifying the most prominent and efficient blockchain development companies that deliver results to their clients. GoodFirms research is a confluence of new age consumer reference processes and conventional industry-wide review & rankings that help service seekers leap further and multiply their industry-wide value and credibility.

Get Listed with GoodFirms.

Rachael Ray

GoodFirms

+13603262243

email us here

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Pentagon Struggling to Take Advantage of Artificial Intelligence

Pentagon Struggling to Take Advantage of Artificial Intelligence

8/21/2017

By Jon Harper

Photo: Getty

The Pentagon sees artificial intelligence and related technologies as key enablers of future military operations. But the Defense Department faces challenges as it seeks to acquire them.

U.S. military officials envision a wide variety of potential applications for AI including intelligence analysis and exploitation, targeting, cyber warfare, missile defense and autonomous platforms.

“All of the services are actually quite engaged in a campaign to understand where advanced artificial intelligence and autonomy can be inserted … to help defeat adversaries across the spectrum of potential conflicts that we might find ourselves in,” Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Paul Selva said at a recent Senate Armed Services Committee hearing.

“It is very compelling, when one looks at the capabilities that artificial intelligence can bring to the speed and accuracy of command and control and the capabilities that advanced robotics might bring to a complex battle space,” he added.

In April, then-Deputy Secretary of Defense Robert Work established an algorithmic warfare cross-functional team at the Pentagon to advance these efforts.

“Although we have taken steps to explore the potential of artificial intelligence, big data and deep learning, I remain convinced that we need to do much more, and move much faster, across DoD to take advantage of recent and future advances in these critical areas,” he said in a memo outlining the initiative.

The Defense Department is still exploring how best to acquire artificial intelligence tools, Marine Col. Drew Cukor, the chief of the algorithmic warfare team, said at a recent military technology conference in Washington, D.C.

“I wish we could buy AI like we buy lettuce at Safeway where we can walk in and swipe a credit card and we can walk out with our head of lettuce,” he said. “This is not easy to do. There is no black box that delivers you the AI system that the government needs, at least not now. Maybe in a few years we will be there but there are key elements that have to be put together.”

The U.S. government has issued a broad agency announcement for algorithm development contracts, he noted. Vendors will be selected through a competitive selection process.

The technology must then be integrated and fielded, and once an algorithm is put on a platform it must be optimized over its lifecycle, Cukor said.

“You don’t buy AI like you buy ammunition,” he said. “There’s a very deliberative workflow process.”

However, Cukor’s team has been given rapid acquisition authorities to look at other ways of procuring the technology. It is “an opportunity for about 36 months to really explore … what are the best ways to engage industry so that we come out of this advantaging the taxpayer and advantaging the warfighter,” he said.

While much attention has been paid to advances that potential adversaries such as Russia and China are making in the field of artificial intelligence, the Pentagon is also facing stiff competition here at home as it searches for computer science talent.

“We are in an AI arms race frankly, and it’s happening in industry,” Cukor said. “The big five internet companies really are pursuing this heavily.”

He noted that Eric Schmidt, chairman of Google’s parent company Alphabet, is now referring to Google as an AI company, not a data company.

“Everyone is in this space and there’s just a ton of money” being invested in it, Cukor said.

Commercial tech giants spent about $20 billion to $30 billion last year on these technologies, according to a report by the McKinsey Global Institute titled, “Artificial Intelligence: The Next Digital Frontier?”

Companies in Silicon Valley and other technology hubs are paying top dollar to attract talented workers.

“What I notice from the government perspective as I go around is that these young software engineers are essentially making NFL salaries,” Cukor said. “The computer science departments of our major universities are wiped out because they’re all on sabbatical working for” commercial tech firms.

There are a limited number of people who have the right skill sets to work on artificial intelligence projects. That means the Defense Department is forced to compete with the high salary-paying private sector when it comes to recruiting.

“The difficulty for government is how do we entice these engineers to do government work?” Cukor asked.

Rather than engaging in an unwinnable bidding war for their services, the Pentagon should appeal to AI experts’ patriotism and their desire to work on challenging projects that are unique to the military, he said.

Meanwhile, Cukor’s team is looking to procure cutting-edge technology from the commercial industry.

That could prove challenging, said Paul Scharre, director of the technology and national security program at the Center for a New American Security, a Washington, D.C.-based think tank.

In many cases, “they are not companies that are really familiar with working with DoD, and there are some that really want nothing to do with DoD,” he said.

The Pentagon acquisition system is too slow, and the profit margins too low, for many commercial firms to want to do business with the department, he said. Those that do engage are sometimes disappointed, he added.

“In the robotics space I’ve talked to a lot of companies that have kind of a foot in the military and non-military spaces, and there’s just immense frustration in terms of working with DoD,” he said.

To be successful, Pentagon officials looking to buy AI technologies are going to have to go around the traditional acquisition system, said Scharre, who is leading the new artificial intelligence and global security initiative at CNAS.

Organizations such as the Defense Innovation Unit Experimental, known as DIUx, could help in this effort, he said. The outfit was created in 2015 by former Secretary of Defense Ash Carter. The objective was to try to bridge the divide between the Pentagon and Silicon Valley, and accelerate the procurement of new technology using rapid acquisition authorities. Additional offices have since been established in other tech hubs such as Boston and Austin, Texas.

“DIUx and other entities that could maybe work around the system and acquire technologies or adapt them in innovative ways are the right way to go” when it comes to acquiring artificial intelligence products, Scharre said. “We just need to make sure that they continue to have life and interest and bureaucratic importance under Secretary [Jim] Mattis and that we keep the pedal to the floor on finding ways to be more adaptive and embracing some of these new technologies.”

Google and other firms in Silicon Valley aren’t the only companies pursuing AI technology.

“We’re actually beginning to see more traditional defense industrial partners innovating in that space as well,” Selva said at a recent Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies event in Washington, D.C.

Companies such as Northrop Grumman, Lockheed Martin and Raytheon are working on AI projects and thinking about how to incorporate the technology into military platforms.

“I have more of what I would call frontline, big industrial contractors coming to talk about the value of artificial intelligence and what it might mean for weapon systems in the future and how it might be used to make current weapon systems more effective,” Selva said. “That’s really the destination we need to get to.”

But the traditional defense industry is facing some of the same challenges as the Pentagon when it comes to competing with the commercial industry, said Tom Jones, who recently served as Northrop Grumman’s vice president of advanced concepts and technologies.

Commercial companies are “assigning literally thousands of engineers to go work on incorporating machine learning and artificial intelligence into their product lines or … [making large] investments in research facilities for autonomous cars,” he said. “The amount of money that’s going in there is something we simply can’t keep pace with in the defense industry.”

Traditional military contractors are behind the curve when it comes to adopting the technology, he said.

“That’s a hard problem to solve because … a lot of the best minds are moving to these large commercial ventures,” he said. “You can’t even find them in the universities anymore. They’re being stripped out of universities to go work and develop algorithms” in places like Silicon Valley.

As it creates products for the Pentagon, the defense industry needs to find a way to leverage the large investments that commercial companies are making in areas like machine learning, he added.

Scharre said we might see startups with dual-use AI technologies partner with defense companies or be bought out by defense companies who want to acquire their technology and expertise.

Cukor sees a role for both traditional and non-traditional companies as the Pentagon pursues artificial intelligence.

“There should be no concern that we’re going to blow up the entire industrial complex here,” he said.

There will continue to be a demand for large-scale systems that defense contractors provide, he noted. “We still need that code, that baseline hardware/software infrastructure” that algorithms can be inserted into, he said.

“Algorithms are now going to be an important element of our weapon systems,” he said. “We’re going to be updating these algorithms continuously. So I see an ecosystem of vendors … [where] we still have large defense industry vendors out there that are providing the mainstay of the weapon system, and a whole other ecosystem of very fast software companies … who can bring these algorithms to our platforms.”

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How a tiny Baltic nation became a top destination for US officials

Estonia, a tiny Baltic nation dwarfed by neighboring Russia, isn’t a premier American tourist destination. But when Vice President Mike Pence arrives there on Sunday he’ll be just the latest in a parade of senior Washington officials to visit in recent months.

Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) led a congressional delegation to Estonia in December and so did Sen. Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn.) in June. America’s top NATO general dropped by in March, followed soon after by House Speaker Paul Ryan in April. President Barack Obama himself gave a September 2014 address in the Estonian capital of Tallinn.

Story Continued Below

Why all the fuss over a nation of just 1.3 million with a landmass roughly half the size of Maine? The short answer is Russian President Vladimir Putin.

Situated across a 200-mile long border with Russia, Estonia—invaded by the Soviet Union in World War II and occupied for 70 years—is seen by strategists as a likely target for Russian aggression that could test the NATO alliance. Estonia is home to some 300,000 ethnic Russians whom many fear Putin could incite or take action to “protect.” And a recent RAND study showed a surprise Russian offensive could reach Tallinn within 36 to 60 hours. The unease is especially high ahead of a massive Russian war game this fall which experts see as a dry run for a possible invasion of the Baltics.

Such fears will be the main focus of Pence’s visit, according to a senior administration official who previewed the vice president’s trip to reporters, which will include a meeting with Estonian prime minister Jüri Ratas and an address to Estonian Defense Forces HQ.

“The Vice President’s speech there will underscore… the administration’s commitment to NATO, including Article 5,” the official said Thursday.

Many Estonians believe the only thing keeping Putin at bay is Article 5, the mutual defense guarantee of the NATO treaty, to which Estonia is a signatory. President Donald Trump has questioned Article 5 in the past, though he has more recently affirmed his commitment to defending fellow NATO members.

In that sense, Estonia—an Eastern European democracy aligned with the West—has become a powerful symbol for the NATO alliance itself and one that many security-minded U.S. officials are eager to embrace, providing comfort not just to Estonia but to all its neighbors fearful of Moscow.

But Estonia’s clout is also the result of a sustained influence campaign in Washington D.C. The country’s defense minister visited lawmakers on Capitol Hill in June, while its foreign minister scored face time with Secretary of State Rex Tillerson in March. Current and former Estonian government officials are some of Europe’s most visible at think tank events, skillfully schmoozing Washington politicians and journalists.

“They definitely punch above their weight,” said Michael Carpenter, who served as a foreign policy adviser to Vice President Joe Biden and then as the Pentagon’s top Russia official. “They’re definitely good at working the political scene in Washington.”

All three Baltic nations—Estonia, Lithuania and Latvia–have stepped up their diplomatic contacts with the U.S. in recent years as a revanchist Russia builds up its forces on their borders. The three nations typically arrange joint meetings with administration officials, such as a confab with Secretary of Defense James Mattis in Lithuania in May. Pence will also meet Lithuania and Latvia’s heads of state in Tallin.

The countries together host thousands of NATO troops stationed along Russia’s border as part of the alliance’s “enhanced forward presence,” which has grown significantly since Putin’s March 2014 annexation of Ukraine’s Crimean peninsula and his ongoing military support for a pro-Russian separatist movement in eastern Ukraine. Those acts prompted Obama’s trip to Tallinn, where he assured nervous Estonians that the U.S. would defend them against Russian aggression.

Over 11,000 troops participated in an annual exercise known as SABRE STRIKE in the Baltic region last month, war gaming NATO’s response to a potential Russia invasion.

Pence has already met with Estonia’s president, Kersti Kaljulaid, during a February trip to Europe where he met all three Baltic heads of state. But U.S. officials describe Estonia as the brightest of the Baltics, thanks to its strongly pro-U.S. posture, robust defense spending and relative sophistication of its economy.

“Both from the e-commerce and the business side of it, the military aspects, and sharing best practices, Estonia is really leading the way in that region of the world,” the senior administration official said.

The tech-savvy nation—the birthplace of Skype and sometimes called “e-Stonia”—has moved governance onto the cloud. Each citizen has a chip-enabled national ID card which allows them to file taxes, complete public school forms and even vote online.

But given President Trump’s complaints that NATO are not paying their “fair share” to support the NATO alliance, U.S. officials are particularly aware that Estonia is among just five countries to meet a commitment by all members to spend at least 2 percent of their GDP on defense. Neither Latvia nor Lithuania has reached the 2 percent mark, although both plan to meet their targets in 2018.

“There is a certain degree of envy that we get meetings that other people have a hard time getting,” said ex-Estonian President Toomas Hendrick Ilves, who stepped down from his position in October. “But that’s what comes from meeting your commitments.”

“It’s kind of a no-brainer from the U.S. point of view to visit a country that meets that commitment,” he added.

Serving as Estonian president from 2006 to 2016, Ilves, a bow-tie wearing fluent English speaker who grew up in New Jersey and was educated at Columbia University and the University of Pennsylvania— remains connected and active to the D.C. foreign policy establishment, making him an effective ambassador for the country.

Although he is now out of office, Ilves remains engaged in U.S. foreign policy circles as fellow at Stanford University and a member of the advisory board of the Alliance for Securing Democracy—a new transatlantic project aimed at countering Russian information warfare. The project’s roster is bipartisan who’s who of prominent Washington national security insiders, including top advisors to Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign.

Even though its modest economy doesn’t allow for a high-priced lobbying operation —the country’s GDP is nearly half that of Lithuania — Estonia’s government works the U.S. capital from its embassy, a turreted, eggshell white row house near Dupont Circle.

Marki Tihhonova-Kreek, the embassy’s number-two diplomat, said she meets “on a daily basis” with Trump administration officials—including a White House visit earlier this week to help plan Pence’s visit. “My desk officer at the State Department knows I’m a regular.”

Former U.S. officials confirm that Estonia casts a wide net across government agencies, knocking on any available door to enhance its alliance with the U.S.

“They did that even when Estonia wasn’t technically part of my office’s purview,” said Dr. Evelyn Farkas, the Pentagon’s deputy assistant secretary of defense for Russia, Ukraine and Eurasia from 2010-2015. “They knew we were the drivers of the policy vis-a-vie Russia.”

During the Obama years, Carpenter said, Estonians courted Biden more than other countries of its size.

“A lot of people don’t think to reach out to the staff of the vice president,” Carpenter said. “They were very, very good at checking in on a regular basis.”

Current and former Estonian officials also pop up in disproportionate numbers at think tank events and foreign policy conferences in Washington, and pay regular calls on Washington reporters to press their case.

“Some embassies around town really know how to work the scene,” Carpenter said. “The Estonians are a good example that works the whole scene.”

That hustle has paid off. Four U.S. M1A2 Abrams tanks and 15 Bradley infantry combat vehicles arrived in February, while two F-35 jets, the latest generation of American fighters, conducted training exercises there in April.

Those additions come as the Baltics turn a wary eye to major Russian military exercises, known as “Zapad” or West, this September, which could involve as many as 100,000 soldiers operating across the border.

“They are going to [simulate] attacking NATO member states. This is pretty clear,” former Estonian Defense Minister Margus Tsahkna told POLITICO in April. “This is a full-scale exercise.”

Top Russian officials have denied any intention to invade or subvert Estonia, and say the growing troop presence there is a dangerous provocation. But some analysts said the Estonians have avoided self-defeating hysteria about the Russian threat.

“Washington is always a little bit skeptical about those who can be emotional or hyperbolic about threats from the east,” said Ian Brzezinski, the deputy assistant secretary of defense for Europe and NATO during the George W. Bush administration. “The Estonians have figured out how to thread that needle.”

Earning the country goodwill is its skill in combatting Russian cyber and intelligence operations.

Russia targeted Tallinn with a huge cyber attack in 2007, targeting its parliament, banks, broadcasters and newspapers following a dispute with Moscow over the relocation of a Soviet war memorial.

Since then, Estonia has bolstered its cyber defenses and know-how. The country is home to a NATO cyber center and hosts an annual cyber war game called “Locked Shields,” which U.S. European Command participated in last year.

Ilves boasts that his government is quick to grab Russian intelligence operatives who cross into his country border.

“We have a really good counterintelligence,” Ilves said. “We’ve arrested as many moles as Germany.”