|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Rating|
|AP® Computer Science Principles via edX||Self paced||NA||NA|
|Introduction to CSS3 via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||4.6★ (7)|
|[NEW] Introduction to Web Development via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Internet History, Technology, and Security via Coursera||3rd Oct||10||4.6★ (28)|
|Data to Insight: an Introduction to Data Analysis via FutureLearn||3rd Oct||8||4★ (2)|
|Introduction to Cyber Security via FutureLearn||3rd Oct||8||4.2★ (18)|
|Introduction to Programming with Java, Part 1: Starting to Code with Java via edX||4th Oct||NA||3★ (2)|
|How To Create a Website in a Weekend! (Project-Centered Course) via Coursera||10th Oct||3||5★ (1)|
|Ruby on Rails: An Introduction via Coursera||10th Oct||3||3.1★ (48)|
|Learn to Code for Data Analysis via FutureLearn||10th Oct||4||3★ (1)|
|Build a Modern Computer from First Principles: From Nand to Tetris (Project-Centered Course) via Coursera||10th Oct||6||4.8★ (12)|
|Code Yourself! An Introduction to Programming via Coursera||10th Oct||5||4.3★ (6)|
|CODAPPS: Coding mobile apps for entrepreneurs via Coursera||10th Oct||8||5★ (1)|
|[NEW] Python Programming: A Concise Introduction via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Introduction to HTML5 via Coursera||10th Oct||3||4.1★ (30)|
|Introduction to the Internet of Things and Embedded Systems via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3.7★ (6)|
|An Introduction to Interactive Programming in Python (Part 2) via Coursera||17th Oct||4||4.8★ (40)|
|Usable Security via Coursera||17th Oct||7||2.9★ (8)|
|Introduction to Programming with MATLAB via Coursera||17th Oct||9||4.9★ (141)|
|An Introduction to Interactive Programming in Python (Part 1) via Coursera||17th Oct||5||4.9★ (2816)|
|Creative Programming for Digital Media & Mobile Apps via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||4★ (10)|
|[NEW] AP Computer Science A: Java Programming Data Structures and Loops via edX||24th Oct||NA||NA|
|Learn to Program: The Fundamentals via Coursera||24th Oct||10||4.8★ (81)|
|Introduction à la programmation orientée objet (en Java) via Coursera||24th Oct||7||5★ (1)|
|Begin Programming: Build Your First Mobile Game via FutureLearn||31st Oct||7||3.9★ (7)|
|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Rating|
|M233: Getting Started with Spark and MongoDB via MongoDB University||Self paced||NA||NA|
|Android Basics: Data Storage via Udacity||Self paced||NA||NA|
|[NEW] Essential Design Principles for Tableau via Coursera||1st Oct||NA||NA|
|Software Defined Networking via Coursera||1st Oct||NA||4★ (5)|
|Client Needs and Software Requirements via Coursera||1st Oct||4||4.3★ (6)|
|Client Needs and Software Requirements via Coursera||1st Oct||4||4.3★ (6)|
|Agile Planning for Software Products via Coursera||1st Oct||4||3★ (2)|
|VLSI CAD Part I: Logic via Coursera||1st Oct||10||5★ (3)|
|Software Processes and Agile Practices via Coursera||1st Oct||4||4.3★ (9)|
|Introduction to Software Product Management via Coursera||1st Oct||2||4.2★ (10)|
|Reviews & Metrics for Software Improvements via Coursera||1st Oct||4||NA|
|Discrete Optimization via Coursera||2nd Oct||9||4.3★ (11)|
|Internet Emerging Technologies via Coursera||3rd Oct||3||3★ (2)|
|Java Programming: Arrays, Lists, and Structured Data via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||4.3★ (3)|
|Multiplatform Mobile App Development with Web Technologies via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||5★ (1)|
|Responsive Web Design via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.3★ (10)|
|Big Data Integration and Processing via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Robotic Vision via EdCast||3rd Oct||9||4.8★ (4)|
|Algorithms on Strings via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||3★ (1)|
|Introduction To Swift Programming via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||1.2★ (5)|
|Fundamentals of Visualization with Tableau via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Mastering the Software Engineering Interview via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||5★ (1)|
|Cloud Computing Applications, Part 1: Cloud Systems and Infrastructure via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||3.4★ (7)|
|Data Management and Visualization via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||2.4★ (5)|
|Cryptography via Coursera||3rd Oct||7||4.2★ (6)|
|Managing Data Analysis via Coursera||3rd Oct||1||1.8★ (6)|
|iOS App Development Basics via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||4★ (2)|
|Data Analysis Tools via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3★ (3)|
|Principles of Machine Learning via edX||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Testing with Agile via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Internet of Things: How did we get here? via Coursera||3rd Oct||2||2★ (5)|
|Cloud Computing Concepts: Part 2 via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||4.8★ (4)|
|Cybersecurity and Mobility via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Data Science in Real Life via Coursera||3rd Oct||1||3★ (8)|
|Introduction to Meteor.js Development via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||5★ (3)|
|[NEW] The R Programming Environment via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Big Data: Mathematical Modelling via FutureLearn||3rd Oct||2||NA|
|Process Mining: Data science in Action via Coursera||3rd Oct||6||4.3★ (12)|
|[NEW] Programming Languages, Part C via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Big Data, Cloud Computing, & CDN Emerging Technologies via Coursera||3rd Oct||3||3.3★ (4)|
|Wireless Communication Emerging Technologies via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||3.7★ (3)|
|Algorithms, Part I via Coursera||3rd Oct||6||4.4★ (37)|
|Running Product Design Sprints via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||NA|
|Internet of Things & Augmented Reality Emerging Technologies via Coursera||3rd Oct||2||2.5★ (2)|
|R Programming via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||2.7★ (210)|
|The Data Scientist’s Toolbox via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.2★ (141)|
|Getting and Cleaning Data via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.4★ (47)|
|Practical Machine Learning via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.4★ (20)|
|Exploratory Data Analysis via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.8★ (32)|
|Cybersecurity and the X-Factor via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Regression Models via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||2.6★ (27)|
|Statistical Inference via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||2.7★ (26)|
|Dealing With Missing Data via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Reproducible Research via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.7★ (22)|
|Machine Learning via Coursera||3rd Oct||11||4.8★ (204)|
|Internet of Things: Setting Up Your DragonBoard™ Development Platform via Coursera||3rd Oct||10||3★ (3)|
|Introduction to Big Data via Coursera||3rd Oct||3||2.6★ (27)|
|Algorithms: Design and Analysis, Part 1 via Coursera||3rd Oct||6||4.7★ (52)|
|Algorithmic Toolbox via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||4.7★ (6)|
|Cryptography I via Coursera||3rd Oct||7||4.7★ (38)|
|A Crash Course in Data Science via Coursera||3rd Oct||1||3.3★ (14)|
|Data Visualization and Communication with Tableau via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||4★ (7)|
|Java Programming: Solving Problems with Software via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.3★ (8)|
|Database Management Essentials via Coursera||3rd Oct||7||3.8★ (4)|
|Hadoop Platform and Application Framework via Coursera||3rd Oct||5||1.9★ (19)|
|Front-End Web UI Frameworks and Tools via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||4.3★ (6)|
|Algorithms: Design and Analysis, Part 2 via Coursera||3rd Oct||6||4.8★ (16)|
|A developer's guide to the Internet of Things (IoT) via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||4★ (1)|
|Java for Android via Coursera||4th Oct||4||NA|
|Data Visualization via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3.2★ (15)|
|Framework for Data Collection and Analysis via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||3.5★ (2)|
|Introduction to Spreadsheets and Models via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4.7★ (3)|
|Functional Program Design in Scala via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|The Raspberry Pi Platform and Python Programming for the Raspberry Pi via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3.5★ (2)|
|Biology Meets Programming: Bioinformatics for Beginners via Coursera||10th Oct||4||5★ (5)|
|Best Practices for iOS User Interface Design via Coursera||10th Oct||4||5★ (1)|
|Algorithms on Graphs via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||4★ (1)|
|Big Data Modeling and Management Systems via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Advanced Algorithms and Complexity via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Java Programming: Principles of Software Design via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4.7★ (3)|
|Programming Mobile Applications for Android Handheld Systems: Part 2 via Coursera||10th Oct||5||4.5★ (12)|
|Interfacing with the Arduino via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4★ (4)|
|Toward the Future of iOS Development with Swift via Coursera||10th Oct||4||NA|
|Advanced Data Structures in Java via Coursera||10th Oct||5||NA|
|Interfacing with the Raspberry Pi via Coursera||10th Oct||4||1★ (1)|
|Data Manipulation at Scale: Systems and Algorithms via Coursera||10th Oct||4||2.5★ (4)|
|Data Structures and Performance via Coursera||10th Oct||5||5★ (3)|
|Approximation Algorithms Part I via Coursera||10th Oct||5||5★ (2)|
|Getting Started: Agile Meets Design Thinking via Coursera||10th Oct||5||5★ (1)|
|Text Retrieval and Search Engines via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3.2★ (5)|
|Games, Sensors and Media via Coursera||10th Oct||4||NA|
|Advanced Styling with Responsive Design via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4.7★ (3)|
|Beginning Game Programming with C# via Coursera||10th Oct||12||3.4★ (14)|
|Programming Mobile Applications for Android Handheld Systems: Part 1 via Coursera||10th Oct||5||4.1★ (35)|
|Managing an Agile Team via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||2★ (1)|
|Cybersecurity and the Internet of Things via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Data Warehouse Concepts, Design, and Data Integration via Coursera||10th Oct||5||5★ (1)|
|Responsive Website Tutorial and Examples via Coursera||10th Oct||4||5★ (1)|
|App Design and Development for iOS via Coursera||10th Oct||5||3★ (2)|
|Foundations of Objective-C App Development via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3★ (2)|
|Functional Programming Principles in Scala via Coursera||10th Oct||7||4.8★ (45)|
|Ruby on Rails Web Services and Integration with MongoDB via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4.8★ (4)|
|Object Oriented Programming in Java via Coursera||10th Oct||6||4.8★ (10)|
|Build Your First Android App (Project-Centered Course) via Coursera||10th Oct||5||3★ (1)|
|Managing Big Data with MySQL via Coursera||10th Oct||5||3.8★ (5)|
|Rails with Active Record and Action Pack via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4★ (1)|
|Data Structures via Coursera||10th Oct||4||2★ (2)|
|Single Page Web Applications with AngularJS via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Software Architecture for the Internet of Things via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|The Arduino Platform and C Programming via Coursera||10th Oct||4||3.3★ (7)|
|Cloud Computing Concepts, Part 1 via Coursera||10th Oct||5||2.6★ (17)|
|Server-side Development with NodeJS via Coursera||10th Oct||4||5★ (1)|
|Mining Massive Datasets via Stanford OpenEdx||11th Oct||7||4.6★ (17)|
|M101J: MongoDB for Java Developers via MongoDB University||11th Oct||7||4.5★ (15)|
|M101JS: MongoDB for Node.js Developers via MongoDB University||11th Oct||7||4.4★ (8)|
|M101N: MongoDB for .NET Developers via MongoDB University||11th Oct||NA||4★ (3)|
|M101P: MongoDB for Developers via MongoDB University||11th Oct||7||4.8★ (8)|
|M102: MongoDB for DBAs via MongoDB University||11th Oct||7||4.5★ (8)|
|M202: MongoDB Advanced Deployment and Operations via MongoDB University||11th Oct||7||5★ (4)|
|Software Security via Coursera||17th Oct||6||4.7★ (20)|
|Global Warming II: Create Your Own Models in Python via Coursera||17th Oct||5||2★ (1)|
|Programming Languages, Part A via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||4.9★ (16)|
|Algorithmic Thinking (Part 1) via Coursera||17th Oct||4||4.1★ (13)|
|C++ For C Programmers, Part B via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|Interactive Computer Graphics via Coursera||17th Oct||8||3.5★ (2)|
|[NEW] Advanced R Programming via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|Principles of Computing (Part 1) via Coursera||17th Oct||5||4.6★ (25)|
|[NEW] How to Win Coding Competitions: Secrets of Champions via edX||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|Internet of Things: Communication Technologies via Coursera||17th Oct||4||3★ (2)|
|Algorithmic Thinking (Part 2) via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||4.4★ (8)|
|Introduction to Neurohacking In R via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|Cloud Networking via Coursera||17th Oct||5||4.3★ (3)|
|Introduction to Architecting Smart IoT Devices via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|Principles of Computing (Part 2) via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||4.3★ (14)|
|Programming Languages, Part B via Coursera||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|[NEW] Internet of Things for Active Aging via FutureLearn||17th Oct||NA||NA|
|[NEW] Cyber Security Economics via edX||19th Oct||NA||NA|
|Introduction to Computational Thinking and Data Science via edX||19th Oct||9||4.4★ (20)|
|Genomic Data Science with Galaxy via Coursera||24th Oct||4||1.8★ (11)|
|Bioinformatics: Introduction and Methods 生物信息学: 导论与方法 via Coursera||24th Oct||14||NA|
|Web Application Development: Basic Concepts via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||NA|
|Python for Genomic Data Science via Coursera||24th Oct||4||2.4★ (11)|
|Introduction to Genomic Technologies via Coursera||24th Oct||4||2.7★ (10)|
|[NEW] Julia Scientific Programming via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||NA|
|Introduction to Data Science in Python via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||NA|
|Computer Architecture via Coursera||24th Oct||11||4.5★ (4)|
|Statistics for Genomic Data Science via Coursera||24th Oct||4||2★ (2)|
|C++ For C Programmers, Part A via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||3.2★ (9)|
|Документы и презентации в LaTeX (Introduction to LaTeX) via Coursera||31st Oct||5||NA|
|Big Data: Data Visualisation via FutureLearn||31st Oct||2||NA|
|Course Name||Start Date||Length (in weeks)||Rating|
|Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Technologies via Coursera||1st Oct||7||4.6★ (9)|
|[NEW] Recommender Systems: Evaluation and Metrics via Coursera||1st Oct||NA||NA|
|Nearest Neighbor Collaborative Filtering via Coursera||1st Oct||NA||NA|
|Machine Learning: Clustering & Retrieval via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||4.5★ (2)|
|Big Data Science with the BD2K-LINCS Data Coordination and Integration Center via Coursera||3rd Oct||7||4★ (1)|
|Text Mining and Analytics via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.7★ (6)|
|Embedded Hardware and Operating Systems via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|System Validation: Automata and behavioural equivalences via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Machine Learning for Data Analysis via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3★ (3)|
|Neural Networks for Machine Learning via Coursera||3rd Oct||8||4.5★ (11)|
|Quantitative Formal Modeling and Worst-Case Performance Analysis via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||4★ (2)|
|Advanced Linear Models for Data Science 1: Least Squares via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||NA|
|Developing Data Products via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||3.9★ (16)|
|Cluster Analysis in Data Mining via Coursera||3rd Oct||4||2.6★ (5)|
|Machine Learning: Regression via Coursera||3rd Oct||6||4.7★ (13)|
|Introduction to Natural Language Processing via Coursera||3rd Oct||NA||3.8★ (6)|
|Regression Modeling in Practice via Coursera||7th Oct||4||5★ (2)|
|Parallel programming via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||5★ (1)|
|Pattern Discovery in Data Mining via Coursera||10th Oct||4||2.2★ (19)|
|Finding Hidden Messages in DNA (Bioinformatics I) via Coursera||10th Oct||4||4.5★ (16)|
|Graph Analytics for Big Data via Coursera||10th Oct||4||2.4★ (5)|
|Introduction to Recommender Systems: Non-Personalized and Content-Based via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Nearest Neighbor Collaborative Filtering via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Practical Predictive Analytics: Models and Methods via Coursera||10th Oct||4||2.5★ (2)|
|Hardware Security via Coursera||10th Oct||6||3★ (9)|
|Approximation Algorithms Part II via Coursera||10th Oct||4||NA|
|Cloud Computing Applications, Part 2: Big Data and Applications in the Cloud via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Genomic Data Science and Clustering (Bioinformatics V) via Coursera||10th Oct||2||3.5★ (2)|
|[NEW] Big Data, Genes, and Medicine via Coursera||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|Genome Sequencing (Bioinformatics II) via Coursera||10th Oct||4||5★ (3)|
|Machine Learning Foundations: A Case Study Approach via Coursera||10th Oct||6||4.2★ (30)|
|Relational Database Support for Data Warehouses via Coursera||10th Oct||5||2★ (1)|
|[NEW] Quantum Cryptography via edX||10th Oct||NA||NA|
|[NEW] Introduction to OpenStack via edX||12th Oct||NA||NA|
|Machine Learning: Classification via Coursera||17th Oct||7||4.8★ (6)|
|Bioconductor for Genomic Data Science via Coursera||24th Oct||4||3.3★ (3)|
|Advanced Java Concurrency via Coursera||24th Oct||NA||NA|
|Computational Neuroscience via Coursera||24th Oct||8||3.8★ (6)|
|Algorithms for DNA Sequencing via Coursera||24th Oct||4||4.5★ (16)|
|Probabilistic Graphical Models 1: Representation via Coursera||31st Oct||11||4.4★ (10)|
|mescon & SyNiK4L||https://i.imgur.com/gqdVM6p.jpg||https://github.com/mescon/Muximux|
submitted by __Dragon__ to DADI [link] [comments]
DADI: Decentralized Architecture for a Democratic Internet
For a FULL list of DADI updates, including those to the DADI d'Apps, see here: https://dadi.cloud/en/updates/
What is DADI?DADI: Decentralized Architecture for a Democratic Internet
DADI Official Video
DADI is built on the Ethereum Blockchain using an ERC-20 token allowing the use of smart contracts and thus improving transparency. Think of the DADI network as seen in the likes of more centralised Amazon Web Services, Google Cloud and Microsoft Azure but on a decentralised cloud infrastructure supported by the contributors of the network (masternodes). The DADI network will be widely distributed on which will be an increasingly large number of nodes which are location aware and located at the edge of the network, this increases efficiency and also helps to prevent a single point of failure. DADIs decentralised cloud platform focuses on currently 11 web services (see below) which will feature in the DADI marketplace as intelligent apps.
One way of thinking about this is that the DADI nodes are on a side chain running the DADI software. Contributors stake (PoS) their DADI tokens on the ETH network to secure a node within the DADI network. The node uses Proof of Work (PoW) and Proof of Availability (PoA) to reward contributors with DADI tokens. More information on this in the Masternode section of this post. This means anyone with a device, laptop, phone, home router (a smart device with an internet connection) will be able to earn income by providing spare compute.
DADI is extremely secure and resistant to common attacks such as DDOS and Brute Force and also prevents malicious data entering the network making all of the web services much safer from malicious attack.
DADI has been in development for over 5+ years (yes, 5 years!) and already providing services to some of their top tier clients. These customers will slowly be moved across to mainnet over time.
DADI works with a few large media corporations
DADI Technology Partner ProgrammeGain access to DADI tools, training and support along with other benefits by joining the DADI Technology Partner Programme.
DADI ServicesThe DADI services are broken into a set of micro services within the DADI dApp marketplace and provide the necessary solutions to meet business requirements. They are currently being brought on to the network in a staged and development track.
DADI CDN - Network Ready
DADI CDN is the first product to launch on the DADI network and is currently live on mainnet.
What is CDN?
A Content Delivery Network (CDN) or Content Distribution Network (CDN). DADI facilitates the seamless delivery of image, audio and video assets for digital products accessed across a range of devices in multiple contexts. CDN's deliver content to end users via nodes deployed in multiple locations.
This allows to reduce bandwidth costs, improve end user experience and increase availability of content. With DADI being able to distribute these nodes in a decentralised manner, nodes are likely to be located much closer to the end user.
Here is the DADI CDN sandbox environment for some of the features: https://docs.dadi.cloud/sandbox/dadi-cdn
...10 other services are being built and on the development roadmap.
DADI Store -Q3 2018
DADI Store - A cloud storage solution for all types of data, with built-in security, privacy and redundancy.
DADI API - Q4 2018
DADI API - A high-performance RESTful API layer designed in support of API-first development and the principles of COPE.
DADI API Wrapper - This library is for interacting with DADI API and provides a high-level abstraction of the REST architecture style, exposing a set of chainable methods that allow developers to compose complex read and write operations using a simplistic and natural syntax.
DADI Publish - Q1 2019
DADI Publish – A writer’s window to the world of content creation. Flexible interfaces designed to optimize editorial workflow.
DADI Web - Q2 2019
DADI Web – A schemaless templating layer that can work standalone or with DADI API.
DADI Identity - Q3 2019
DADI Identity - Guarantees uniqueness of individuals — and powers segmentation — for anonymous and known users.
DADI Track - Q3 2019+
DADI Track - A real-time, streaming data layer providing accurate metrics at individual and product level.
DADI Visualize - Q3 2019+
DADI Visualize - A data visualization interface for Identity and Track, capable of taking data feeds from virtually any source.
DADI Predict - Q3 2019+
DADI Predict - A machine-learning layer that predicts user behavior at an individual level based on past interactions.
DADI Match - Q3 2019+
DADI Match - A taxonomic framework for automated content classification through machine learning, which plugs into Publish.
DADI Queue - Q3 2019+
DADI Queue - A lightweight queue processing system powered by Redis, featuring simple task routing and throttling.
...as well as the dApps we also have:
DADI CLI - DADI CLI is a command-line tool to help with the installation and customisation of the various products of the DADI platform.
TutorialsDADI Tutorials - Step-by-step guides and practical examples of our technology written by the DADI team.
Official Sources – Get to know the community.DADI Website
DADI Telegram The community in the Telegram is the most active, but the admins and team will often visit all forms of social media.
DADI Telegram Announcements
DADI Blockfolio Signal - Get the app here look out for DADI updates in the Signal feed.
DADI Delta App - Get the app here look out for DADI updates in the Signal feed.
Unofficial SourcesDADI Telegram 'Price talk'
DADI Twitter Bot (DADI Rank)
This is the communities chat talking price action amongst other things.
DADI FoundationDADI Foundation
DADI Foundation The Foundation was established in January 2017. It has it's own board and it's own CEO. While it benefits from the network and was setup by the founders of DADI, it is independent, with it's own articles and governance.
· DADI AMA - DADI Foundation with Jennifer Martin-Nye, CEO - July 6th
DADI Foundation Social Media:
DADI Foundation - Twitter
DADI Foundation - LinkedIn
DADI Foundation - Instagram
Contact DADI Foundation:
[DADI Foundation - Contact Us](mailto:[email protected])
Roadmap – Where is DADI Heading?So far DADI have accomplished all targets on time even releasing DADI Mainnet 2 days early.
DADI Team – Who is in the team?Starting at around 18 members, DADI has grown to around 30. The team decided to remove the office environment and work remotely to promote a better life/work balance.
Due to the size of the team and the information they have presented it is best to read here:
Have a read here about the remote working setup: https://dadi.cloud/en/culture/
DADI Tokenomics – How does the token work?DADI tokens are an integral part of the DADI Platform. Consumers will be charged tokens for their usage of DADI Web Services. An exchange will be built into front end interfaces, allowing consumers to purchase services in their currency of choice.
Make sure you give the tokenomics doc a read:
DADI Official Tokenomics Documentation (available in 10 languages including: English/Korean/Chinese/German and Russian)
DADI Token is an ERC-20 token which can be stored in wallets such as MEW.
· Ethplorer: https://ethplorer.io/address/0xfb2f26f266fb2805a387230f2aa0a331b4d96fba
· Symbol: DADI
· Contract: 0xFb2f26F266Fb2805a387230f2aa0a331b4d96Fba
· Decimals: 18
· Total Supply: 100,000,000 (The creation of DADI tokens will be a one time event. The Token Creation event is the only time that these tokens can be created, and therefore the total supply of DADI tokens is fixed.)
ICO Presale: $0.40
ICO Public Sale: $0.50
ICO Amount raised: $29,000,000
DADI Account - Click the link for PreviewDADI is developing its own 'Account' page which will be fully securable with 2FA. DADI also decided to merge the DADI wallet into the account section.
The account section will be used for multiple reasons such as:
Exchanges – Where can I buy (or sell)?DADI has secured some of the top exchanges, including FIAT pairings\*.
· London Block Exchange (LBX)* - This will be a future listing including a DADI-GBP pairing for the UK. See partnerships below.
Masternodes and RequirementsDADI Official Documentation
DADI masternodes are built on a 3 tier system to perform different functions required for the network. There are three key nodes within the DADI Network: Stargates, Gateways and Hosts. Availability of running certain nodes comes due to network requirements. As the demand increases so will the required amount of masternodes.
INITIAL On-Boarding of Masternodes:
The first wave of nodes will consist of the DADI Founding Node.
This includes the onboarding of c.500 Hosts, c.15 Gateways and c.2 Stargates during Q3 and Q4. These figures are designed to provide enough capacity for early network demand and are subject to change.
Masternode ROINote: A calculator to work this out is in development.
A common question is in regards to the ROI of the nodes. The expected returns are shown in the document linked above, but to further understand potential ROI you must first understand how the network rewards contributors.
DADI consumers purchase DADI services via a currency of their choice and this is then converted in real time to the DADI token. This revenue generated is then split between 3 bodies: Nodes, the Ecosystem fund and the DADI Foundation.
The masternodes work on 3 different models:
So as a result, the consumers purchase services through DADI, the revenue is then distributed at 85% to all masternodes based on the results of the nodes Proof of Work, Proof of Stake and Proof of Availability a payout is performed monthly.
The PoS requirement is reviewed per quarter and may be lower as the network grows to allow more nodes to be onboarded.
Masternode SetupDADI nodes are currently in staged on-boarding until the network is publicly available, this will be known as Constellation and is due Q4 2018/Q1 2019.
The masternode setup will be made to be simple and allow for maintenance windows when downtime is required such as hardware changes, update schedules or other.
You will also be able to monitor performance of your DADI nodes from your account.
Here is a sneak peak of the setup window:
Setup Screen (preview)
DADI Stargate· Purpose: Stargates provide the domain name system that makes Gateway/Host resources addressable. They are responsible for the secure running of the network. They monitor resources and control the payout contract.
· 500k DADI tokens
· Restricted availability
· Voting rights
High bandwidth: 1 Gbit/s+
High availability: 99.9999%
CPU: 2x quad-core+ @ 2.80GHz+
RAM: 128GB RAM+
Disk: 2TB SSD+
Stargates are intended for high-connectivity environments: think data centers and high bandwidth office environments, and are designed to be single, powerful machines rather than a cluster of smaller, less powerful machines.
DADI Stargate - specs below
For example this Stargate specs are as follows:
· 32x Xeon E3 1260L v5 Quad-Core @ 2.9GHz, 8Mb Cache
· 1.2TB RAM
· 2TB SSD raid
Plus room to expand that 10x per node as requirements grow.
DADI Gateway· Purpose: Gateways are network node owners who contribute bandwidth. They are the entry point to the network, acting as an aggregate point for Host node capacity.
· 50k DADI tokens
· Limited availability
· Top 25% of nodes have voting rights
High bandwidth: 250 Mbit/s+
High availability: 99%
CPU: 1x quad-core+ @ 2.5GHz+
RAM: 64GB RAM+
Disk: 1TB SSD+
DADI HostDADI Host performs extremely well on a Raspberry Pi 3. It can also be run behind a home router without the need for router configuration.
· Purpose: Hosts are network node owners who contribute computational power. DADI Web Services run in a container service within a secure enclave on Host environments.
· 5K DADI tokens
· No node limits
· Top 5% of nodes have voting rights
High bandwidth: 15 Mbit/s+
High availability: 20%+
CPU: 1x quad-core 1.2 GHZ+
RAM: 1GB RAM+
Disk: 50GB HDD+
Masternode Hostinghttps://www.wirehive.com/masternode-hosting/ (Details by DADI team to be confirmed)
Partnerships – So who works with DADI?Wirehive
Wirehive delivers expert infrastructure consultancy and support for a broad portfolio of clients including Vodafone, Honda and ITV — and it will be offering DADI’s network as a decentralized alternative to AWS, Microsoft Azure and Google Cloud.
Netwise, a leading provider of server colocation and data centre services.
Netwise offers private facilities in London and throughout Europe, designed and built entirely in-house, and delivers end-user content on a national and international scale. It is also a pioneer in green colocation solutions, offering highly-efficient rack space powered by 100% renewable energy — an issue of equal importance to the DADI team.
DADI is developing a marketplace proposition - a containerised service for approved partners that enables the running of third party software within the DADI network.
Agorai are working with DADI to deploy their technology in to the marketplace. They are also likely to use DADI API and Store for key components in their setup.
INDX are working with the DADI marketplace: an open container that is designed to run third party software. Specifically, DADI are working together with INDX to explore the potential for running their masternode setup within the DADI network. They are currently running in AWS.
Blond creates contemporary products, spaces and digital experiences for a diverse range of brands, including Sony, LG, Revolut and Rapha. Blond are working on designs for dedicated DADI nodes. Think smart speakers and smart fridges (as one of the devs commented: DADI Cool) as well as other devices. One potential use case would be nodes that do not require staking, but would offset their own carbon emissions (more info to come on this).
The founding node design:
DADI x blond - Founding Node
DADI have integrated Verasity’s VeraPlayer with the DADI network. Verasity’s video toolkit (vDaf) allows existing online video services to access the benefits of blockchain technology.
DADI and Verasity in Times Sq.
London Block Exchange (LBX)
London Block Exchange (LBX) will be providing a fiat on/off ramp for customers of the DADI network and DADI making available its dApps including API, Web and CDN for use on the LBX ICO website. During its upcoming ICO in August, LBX will also make use of three key dApps from within the DADI marketplace — DADI API, DADI Weband DADI CDN. These applications will deliver optimal performance during the LBX ICO, plus the company is exploring the use of DADI technology for its exchange environments. This will also include a DADI-GBP pairing for the folks in the UK.
FAQWill DADI move to its own blockchain?
There are no plans to do this. There is also no mainnet swap.
Can I keep DADI Tokens on my Ledger or Trezor?
Yes, DADI is an ERC-20 token which can integrate with MEW.
What is the utility of the DADI token?
The DADI token is used by the consumers of the DADI web services to pay for requests on the network, regardless of whether they pay in another form of currency.
How does the Fiat on-ramp work? What is the Fiat on-ramp?
Individuals and businesses can pay for DADI services using fiat if they want to. This does not change the fact that our services are paid for in DADI: it simply means that there there will be a small real-time exchange in place on dadi.cloud, removing the barrier to entry that a purely crypto based payments solution would pose. It's no different in concept to a business heading to OKEx, buying tokens and then paying in DADI, other than it is faster and that it provides the experience that the majority of our potential consumer base expects at this point in time. Of course you will be able to buy our services in Bitcoin, Ethereum, Nano and many other currencies besides.
The amount of nodes compared to the amount of coins does not add up?
As consumer demand for the technology increases, the size of the network will need to increase. To support growth in capacity the requirement of POS will be reduced. The token value is the second factor that will be monitored and factored in to POS requirements. Some nodes will be allowed a limited increase for proof of stake without allowing for centralisation.
Can a Masternode be run on a VPS?
While running within VPS will not give you the same performance as running on bare metal, it will still be possible, yes.
As the ETH network is used for reputation management and accounting purposes we understand congestion is not a huge concern, but what point could it become a problem and what is the plan B?
The level of congestion required for this be an issue is huge - existential threat to Ethereum level.
DADI will monitor performance, but do not expect this to be an issue. If it ever was however, of course DADI would look to alternatives.
AMA – All those questions that have been asked, answered.The DADI team currently run an AMA fortnightly. The AMA is run over 3 platforms, Reddit/Discord/Telegram. All questions and answers are posted throughout. The AMA posts below have the clearest history of the questions asked.
· DADI AMA – The first AMA - 18th May 2018
· DADI AMA – Masternodes - June 1st 2018
· DADI AMA - 15th June 2018
· DADI AMA - Mainnet - 29th June 2018
· DADI AMA - DADI Foundation with Jennifer Martin-Nye, CEO - July 6th 2018
· DADI AMA - Tech AMA with DADI VP of tech James Lambie and Principal Engineer for the DADI network Arthur Mingard - July 20th 2018
· DADI AMA - Founding Node and DADI Store - August 10th 2018
· DADI AMA - Founding Node and Onboarding Process - Friday 07th September, 2018
· DADI AMA - September 21, 2018
· DADI AMA - October 6, 2018
· DADI AMA - October 26, 2018
In the Press – Where’s muh marketing?The DADI marketing team have been hard at work with a large focus on adoption and real world use cases. See here some of the articles where DADI have been mentioned:
· Tech Digest - Six transformative ICO-funded companies which are definitely worth watching
· Global Coin Report - The decentralized architecture for a democratic internet
· Forbes - DADI: Firm Announces Node Giveaway Following Decentralised Internet Launch
· Cointelegraph - Decentralized Cloud Platform Launches Mainnet in Challenge to ‘Big Four’ Market Leaders
· Cloudcomputing - A datacentre with no centre
· Forbes - 5 Start-ups hoping to rebuild the internet
· City AM - London Blockchain startup building a new internet
· CBR Online - Big DADI Launch: This Startup Wants to Democratise the Data Centre
· The Blockchain - Who’s the DADI? UK Blockchain Startup Takes Cloud Services Fight to Amazon and Google
· INC - This Foundation Is Rewriting the Internet
· Computer Weekly - UK tech startup wants businesses to share their surplus compute capacity to run its cloud
· IT Pro Portal - British start-up launches 'new internet'
· Business Cloud - BIG BRANDS SIGN UP TO 'INTERNET OF FUTURE'
· Codavel - Can Blockchain CDNs be the next big thing?
· Cryptoiscoming.com - Sleeping Giant of Crypto
· TheBitcoinest - The DADI Network Goes Mainstream, Rolling Out Node Giveaway
· thenextweb.com - This blockchain-based company got $30 million to build a ‘new internet’
I am not part of the DADI team, and this information provided is from my own research. Links to sources have been provided where possible.
Can you explain a bit about the mesh net? Is it just an mpls network between nodes or is there something deeper going on?It is not actually a meshnet. It is software defined networking, it is much more powerful than just meshnet. Its a new type of networking and new completely new protocol and networking namespace, independent of the existing internet.
are those coins that are not in circulation in any cold wallets since only a portion is currently available according to CMC?The coins are locked into 100 addresses, each with 1 million coins each. And they are released sequentially.
How does the Network consensus algorithm Obelisk work and differ from widely known algorithms like Proof of Work and Proof of Stake?PoS and PoW use miners. Miners receive new coins every block as a block reward. So miners are making money and will fight to control the network. An everyone will suffer because the newly created coins represent inflation.
nxt i think is doing ok..There were three people that each owned 30% of the coin. One decided he wanted out and began dumping. NXT was over 150 million I think. When he started dumping, it basicly killed NXT.
What will be the actual function of Skycoin (the coin itself)? Will the coin be used as currency, as transfer of value in and between all these various developing functionalities, semi-separate projects to tie them all together or it's function will be more limited?Yes. Bitcoin has no purpose. An altcoin does two things - check your balance - send money to other people
nxt is a newer platform than sky, market value is $220 million plus $166 million, I get what you are saying but the evidence is wrong. Community is huge and active in Nxt. But you say it is killed, i dont get it?What I am saying, is that NXT would be a lot further along than it is now and probably around where Ethereum is, except for that mistake in the distribution and keeping it too concentrated. It set them back by years. They did not consider what the impact on the price would be, over the long term, when one of the early whales started selling off or decided he wanted out.
So the skycoin wallet will be a VPN for our internet usage?The VPN is just one application, that uses bandwidth over Skywire. There are several things in development.
So if there is no block reward what is the incentive to run a node?running a consensus node does not cost anything. You can run it on a raspberry pi.
So Skycoin is a Proof of Resource coin where its value is actually backed by provision of a useful service, in this case private and secure networking? Are there plans to add decentralized storage and even distributed processing to it?We have decentralized storage, which is called CXO. But only the bandwidth is monetized by Skywire. We do not nickle and dime and try to attach a coin cost to every API call. Everything that should be free is free. So its a different philosphy.
so these 100 separate million coin accounts will be 100 ICOs or how is the distribution patterned? is it written into the code or up to the devs?We will have a distribution page, up on the website soon. Its complicated.
Is it possible for Skycoin to choose the best paths and route around bad or slow nodes as damage to the networkYes. This is very important.
on your website it says you will have a NON- Turing complete lisp language?That is probably an error. LOL. We will have a new website soon.
Will Skycoin still have the node subsidy plan for setting up and registering the mesh nodes like originally planned?Yes. We are going to get from 20% to 30% distributno of the coins, through network incentives for people running Skywire nodes, consensus nodes and services.
I read how you suggest Skycoin could be used for VPN connections, is this the largest use case you see?No. This is just something easy, that we have working. Its not the largest applicatoin at all.
Maidsafe has been working on the redesign of the net for about ten years, what are you doing the same and what different?Maidsafe is in version 2 or 3. Maidsafe will not have a real coin until version 9. Each version takes them about two or three years. Maidsafe will not be "done" or ready for atleast 18 years at this rate.
Are you a corporation or foundation or charity? Registered? I am not sure i have seen anything about who you are? What is the dev team size? Background?I think there are over ~60 people who have worked on Skycoin or have made major contributions. Its really a project from the darknet.
I see Skycoin as essentially replacing TCP/IP and providing mesh network type functionality at the hardware level, Ark would run on top of it as a top level application layer.Yes. The key functionality is two things - connecting to people by public key (networking) - distributing self validating, immutble data peer to peer (transactions, blocks etc... content addressible storage)
Who is the entity that is funding this? I think you have done 2 ICOs? How much did you receive? The first was 10c and the second was @ 50c per coin, released 6 million, is that correct?The people who funded the project for the first four years, were early bitcoin and deep crypto people; who were unhappy with the fact that Bitcoin and the other alts did not seem concerned about the core issues at all. They gave us over 1200 bitcoin I think, over several years and did not ask for anything in return.
Have you personally been in Sky from the start? What members have? Who allocates the ICO money etc... I hope you understand that decentralization with investment is a two edged sword, we invest in people but we cannot know these people.... So... we question.I think there wer three different groups that merged together in first three years, that had similar objectives. Because the code was in different language. There was python, C code and then eventually golang and the golang code became the basis for the current codebase.
With the price up 35x in about 1 year, is it not now time to cool the run up and release another ICO? At what amount of coins released and what procedure?I think the Skycoin price has been doubling every 40 days, for as long as I can remember. However, it will still be years before it is in the top 20, its still a long way to climb. It took bitcoin years to go from 0 to $1, even though it was growing at 1% per day the whole time for six years.
best would be a totally open source and publicly audited manufactured system on a chip for the nodes to prevent any backdoors.we are going to use arm
Raspberry Pi is one of the most popular mini-computers on the market. The small, cost-effective machine is as powerful as any regular desktop computer, with the newest iteration able to support a wide range of features. It is also possible ... Raspberry Pi (RPi) is a low-cost, portable, credit-card sized computer (board) that plugs into a monitor or TV and uses a standard computer and mouse. It is mostly used by people of all ages to explore computing and learn Scratch, Python and other programming languages, though it is capable of performing other things such as browsing the internet, playing high-definition video, making ... But, currencies like BitCoin have worked on a sliding scale, meaning it has become more difficult to mine a coin (and the value of the coin has risen). For that reason, mining with a Raspberry Pi has traditionally been counterproductive—it would take you years and years to even make up the cost of the Pi itself. The Lightning Network is Bitcoin’s biggest step in achieving global performance and scalability. To truly achieve scale in the billions of transactions per day, you need what’s called “off-chain” transactions, and the Lightning Protocol lays out exactly how it’s done.. This guide walks you through the steps in running a full Bitcoin Lightning Network node on a Raspberry Pi. Setting up a cluster of nodes would, in theory, require a fair few computers to do all of the heavy lifting. For currencies with smaller blockchains, using a Raspberry Pi is sometimes possible as well, depending on which model is being used. In the case of Bitcoin, a Raspberry Pi 3 Model B+ should do the trick just fine.
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