Episode 73 · 4 months ago
Hashing It Out #73-Logan Brutsche of DAIHard
ABOUT THIS EPISODE
DAIHard uses Ethereum smart contracts to create burnable deposits as a means to gamify exchange of goods and services. In a burnable deposit, both parties put up collateral and in the event the servicing party delivers, they recieve their deposit plus their compensation. Failure and both parties may lose their deposits. We have Logan Brutsche back on the program to discuss the platform build around this concept, DAIHard, and how it seeks to fill the niche market of fiat currency exchange via crypto.
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Episode 69 · 6 months ago
This episode Corey and Collin Bring on Lucas Geiger and Zaki Manian to talk about OpenLibra. OpenLibra is a technology platform and currency for financial inclusion, and it is definitely not run by Facebook. We want to figure out what their goals are and how they plan to achieve them. As always we dive in and have an interesting conversation, enjoy!
Episode 68 · 6 months ago
Today's episode we return from a holiday break to discuss an instant messaging proof of concept on the Lightning Network called Whatsat with Sergi Delgado from PISA Research. We talk about how it works, its limitations, what could be built from it. This then leads into specifics about the lightning network itself, and then issues with the broader ecosystem. Enjoy!
Episode 67 · 6 months ago
Layer 2 scaling solutions have gone through a lot of iterations and disappointing conclusions in the past few years. There is a newer solution, which is boasting some positive (and safe) results: Optimistic Rollups. John Adler, Blockchain Researcher at Consensys, speaks on the history of Layer 2 solutions and describes Optimistic Rollups and how they may help with blockchain scaling.
Episode 66 · 1 year ago
The Ethereum ecosystem is very attractive to creators and data analysts, attracting tops engineers with its novel set of problems. Thomas Jay Rush, CEO of TrueBlocks.io is one such mind. He saw a problem with Ethereum's accounting and built a suite of tools to enable highly-details and lightning fast dives into the data of Ethereum, allowing users to find information about anything their address has touched. This is a far more compelling problem than most realize, and T.J. gives a great look into the design required to make such a service fast and responsive.