What are some examples of Blockchain technology?
Entertainment KickCity—Platform for event organizers that enables them to pay only for what they get, and rewards community members by sharing those events. Their products generate around $50k monthly with more than 70k users and 300 event hosts. B2Expand—Based on the Ethereum blockchain they create cross-gaming video games. Their first video game “Beyond the Void” got into Ubisoft's startup program and they're the first gaming company on Steam with a crypto economy. Spotify—When Spotify acquired blockchain startup Mediachain Labs it was to help develop solutions via a decentralized database to better connect artists and licensing agreements with the tracks on Spotify’s service. Guts—A transparent ticketing ecosystem that uses blockchain technology to eliminate ticket fraud and the secondary ticket market. Social Engagement PROMOTED Tableau BRANDVOICE | Paid Program 3 Ways Data Culture Can Unify Your People In A Time Of Crisis UNICEF USA BRANDVOICE | Paid Program Wild Polio Eliminated In Africa: A Giant Step Closer To Eradication Civic Nation BRANDVOICE | Paid Program Going All In On Young Voter Education Matchpool—“Matchmakers” are rewarded for making successful matches whether it’s dating to freelancing to Uber and Airbnb. Retail Warranteer—A blockchain application that allows consumers to easily access info regarding the products they purchased and get service in the case of product malfunction. Blockpoint—Simplifies the creation of payment systems and allows mobile wallet, loyalty program, gift cards and other point-of-sale functionality. Loyyal—Powered by blockchain and smart contract technology, this loyalty and rewards platform creates more customized programs that even allow for multi-branded rewards. Exotic Cars Bitcar—Fractionalized ownership of collector cars made possible by a BitCar token. Supply chains and logistics IBM Blockchain—Knowing the status and condition of every product on your supply chain from raw materials to distribution is critical. Blockchain for supply chains allows transparency with a shared record of ownership and location of parts and products in real time. Food industry—The food industry’s complex network from farmers to grocers makes tracking down food-borne illnesses challenging. Blockchain can improve the transparency and efficiency of finding out what food might be contaminated and where throughout the supply chain. Provenance—Consumers are increasingly demanding transparency regarding the products they purchase and consume to ensure the sourcing of materials and production of products adheres to their individual values. Provenance uses blockchain to provide chain-of-custody and certification of supply chains. Blockverify—With a claim to “introduce transparency to supply chains,” Blockverify focuses on anti-counterfeit solutions using blockchain to verify counterfeit products, diverted goods, stolen merchandise and fraudulent transactions. OriginTrail—Already in use in the food industry,
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