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  1. @TaylorWarden I don't think you did anything "wrong," like in the moral/ethical sense. But you are using a U.S.-based domain name/website service provider (Namecheap) and Ripple has a trademark for the term "ripple" in the U.S., covering: So if you're using "ripple" for a case even somewhat related to the above, you've probably ran afoul of U.S. trademark law. Notice that the term "ripple" is trademarked by others and used for purposes unrelated to digital currency schemes. A card game, plant-based milk, handbags... Is Ripple being too zealous? Perhaps in your case, which see
  2. https://www.sologenic.com/ https://www.sologenic.org/
  3. Many thanks for your excellent summaries and comments, @Pablo. Regarding the Jed piece of the picture, I agree with your take. But I do think there is one important thing to consider when asking why Jed has not been named as a defendant, which is that, while he was granted a very large amount of XRP as a founder and took possession of it while associated with Ripple, at most a very small percentage of sales and an even smaller percentage of dollar value exchange could have been executed while Jed had decision-making power at Ripple and was privy to any new inside information. Whether or n
  4. Not to mention public (perhaps pseudonymous, in the case of NFTs) recognition of purchase. There's value in just being named as the owner of a big-ticket item. And lots of people are big on conspicuous, aspirational consumption...
  5. @brianwalden You are on to something with all of your examples. Titles, escrow, licensing, financing, insurance... Not to mention actually selling/marketing something. All of it potentially comes with much less friction when dealing with something like a car. I'd say, think bigger: real estate. There is your $200T world-wide market that could be totally upended with application of NFTs. You bring up video games, which has some obvious applications for tokenizing characters, objects, prizes and the like. I'd like to push back on the art or music NFT markets as being boring. I know wha
  6. Standardization discussion here: https://github.com/XRPLF/XRPL-Standards/discussions/30 Lots of discussion and links here: I've tried starting threads on both the Ripple and XRP Reddit subs, but unfortunately I think I've been shadowbanned from both channels for who-knows-what.
  7. Yes, essentially. I think another variation for issuing would be for the hot/warm distributing wallet to be "permanent." Every time a new set of NFTs needs to be issued, a new issuing wallet can be created, the distributing wallet extends trust to that wallet for the new NFTs, and then NFTs will be issued to this hot/warm distributing wallet before blackholing. Third parties can deal with the same, known distributing wallet while still guaranteeing that a certain vintage of NFTs cannot be created again. I think you're spot-on about the provenance. I think that when it comes to art and art
  8. I've repeated this experiment using @Wietse @WietseWind's NFT proposal here: https://github.com/XRPLF/XRPL-Standards/discussions/30 This attempt is different in a few ways from my first. Namely: 1. It uses the correct minimum amount to issue the token, i.e. 1000000000000000e-96 (== 1e-81 == 0.000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000001) instead of 1e-15 which I was mistaken about. So now we actually have a single, indivisible token unit being issued. (Telling rippled to use less than this absolute value amount is equivalent to 0.)
  9. Thanks for the link; I'll be joining that discussion. I does look like I used the incorrect issuance amount, as I noted. I'm still a bit confused over the 1e-15 vs. 1000000000000000e-96, so hopefully @Wietse@WietseWind and the github discussion can clear things up for me.
  10. Thanks! I'm going to try to create some on mainnet when I get a chance later this week. Reading this over again, one change I'd make is to format the Memo data as JSON so that it's easily readable/usable. Instead of: NFT object IPFS hash: QmU7jY9pnxfmzLRjhS87WzVxJeLUz2RhM43Jmt9sSo1jSL NFT metadata IPFS hash: Qmcc6igFwkSs4jKyGBNEX9VTqU3Sy7X6bpC3BDWCue1ejD Perhaps something like this: { "NFT": { "Data Network": "IPFS", "Pointers": { "Object_1": "QmU7jY9pnxfmzLRjhS87WzVxJeLUz2RhM43Jmt9sSo1jSL", "Metadata_1": "Qmcc6igFwkSs4jKyGBNEX9VTqU3Sy7X6bpC3B
  11. I've been interested in NFTs since first hearing about CryptoKitties a few years ago and I starting thinking about how to issue NFTs on XRPL after @KarmaCoverage posed the question last week. I worked out a scheme to do so this past Friday. Unfortunately, it looks like I got scooped by the above group, though I don't know where their methods have been published (if they have been). Based on their short video introduction, it also appears that they're using some kind of private database for handling asset storage.(?) So I'm going to post how I created an NFT with the XRPL Testnet and IPFS. I've
  12. You mean their digital asset security? Calling the SEC... (They do have a U.S. subsidiary, after all.)
  13. A divisible NFT might open up some interesting possibilities for trading shares (fractions) of an NFT. This might also open up some issues with ownership (especially with a single physical object). But imagine some possibilities for time or revenue sharing with NFT -- sharing a unique game character with a group of people or buying partial access or ownership in an NFT artwork. Certainly possible with smart contracts holding an NFT, but having NFTs with this native capacity could be interesting.
  14. I remember discussions about positive integer-only (non-divisible) IOUs several years ago, but can't find them.
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