You may have heard about blockchain — the technology that some claim will have a bigger impact on the way we do business than the dot.com movement of a couple decades ago.
In a few short years, blockchain technology has revolutionized the way we accomplish tasks and introduced new ways of conducting business.
Whatever sector you are in, you will find uses of blockchain technology to advance your business and meet the challenges of doing business in the digital world.
But what is blockchain technology?
Blockchain is a relatively new and quickly growing technology. It was first introduced ten years ago as the technology behind Bitcoin cryptocurrency. Only within the past five or six years has it gained attention as a real solution to doing business in the online, digital world.
There is a lot to learn and understand as you make decisions about how to use blockchain to advance your business. Use the link below to schedule a conversation to ask your questions.
Will someone explain this to me in a way that I can understand?
Does my business really need to adapt blockchain technology?
How could blockchain change the way I do business?
How do I get started using blockchain?
Let’s talk and see if we can answer some questions.
How blockchain could work for you
Here are some ways that people are beginning to use blockchain technology within their business or government enterprise. Review it to get ideas for your own applications. When you are ready to learn more or to get started, scroll to the form below and let’s get started.
Blockchain in real life
Video game licenses
Music/movie/book licenses (DRM)
Proof of authorship/proof of prior art
Fantasy sports records
Reservations (restaurants, hotels, queues, etc.)
Physical Asset Keys & Intangibles
Physical asset keys
Vacation home/timeshare keys
Hotel room keys
Rental car keys
Leased cars keys
Safety deposit box keys
Package delivery (split key between delivery firm and receiver)
Aliases and usernames
Onsite payment systems
Financial Instruments, Records, and Models
Derivatives (futures, forwards, swaps, options, and more complex variations)
Voting rights associated with any of the preceding
Business incorporation/dissolution records
Business ownership records
Private and Semi-Private Records
GPS trails (personal)
HR records (salary, performance reviews, accomplishment)