Azuki is dropping a series of nine 24-karat gold skateboards to showcase its new open-source, decentralized ownership tracking chip technology, the project announced in a video Monday.
The skateboards will be available Oct. 21, according to the video, but the project did not say how holders or users will be able to qualify for or purchase the items, which will be integrated with Physical Backed Token, a technology that ties a digital token to a physical item.
Azuki introduced the token Monday, saying the technology, which it called "the Bean Chip" could be used "to mint or claim a new kind of token" in what the project is calling "scan-to-own."
"This is just the tip of the iceberg for the new types of experiences which are possible with this type of technology," the video said.
A veteran journalist and editor with more than a decade's worth of experience, TD helped a small community newspaper in Vermont win a New England Newspaper Association Right to Know Award in 2014. TD helped compile five years' worth of invoices to uncover a long-established practice of small-town government officials paying themselves six figures to do small jobs around town.
TD discovered NFTs with Top Shot in 2021 and his first NFTs on ETH were saving two Mooncats. He is now the proud owner of Rowhome #61 and 1,300 other NFTs of questionable value.
He also sent 4 ETH to a fake Mekaverse site and wants Lucky Trader readers to avoid the same fate.
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