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Our public token sale successfully ended on October 29th, 2017. FUEL tokens are now sold exclusively on the Etherparty Platform.
To be eligible you will need an Ethereum wallet that supports the ERC-20 token standard in order to receive any FUEL tokens purchased from Etherparty.
Tokens will be distributed immediately from the smart contract after your contribution has been received and confirmed. Tokens, however, will be locked until Oct. 29, 2017. In addition, we cannot prevent exchanges from listing FUEL.
Etherparty is a smart contract creation tool that allows users to create smart contracts executable on the Ethereum and Bitcoin blockchains. At its core, it is a platform that enables anyone to harness the power of distributed computing.
Etherparty allows users to create smart contracts using customizable templates that can then be launched on the Ethereum or Bitcoin blockchain. No programming experience or knowledge is required. All smart contract templates are also fully tested to ensure they are safe and secure for deployment. Users can create peer-to-peer escrow contracts, wagering, token creation, supply chain management, real estate agreements, contractor agreements and more.
A blockchain is a type of distributed ledger comprised of digitally recorded data in packages called blocks.
These digitally recorded "blocks" of data are stored in a linear chain. Each block in the chain contains data (for example, a bitcoin transaction), which is cryptographically hashed. The blocks of hashed data draw upon the previous block of data in the chain, ensuring all data in the overall "chain of blocks" has not been tampered with and remains unchanged.
A blockchain is just one type of distributed ledger. Not all distributed ledgers necessarily employ blocks or a sequential chain of transactions.
Although the term “blockchain” is used more frequently than “distributed ledger”, a blockchain is only one of the many types of data structures that provide secure and valid achievement of distributed consensus. The Bitcoin blockchain, which uses “Proof-of-Work” mining, is the most publicly proven method used to achieve distributed consensus. However, other forms of distributed ledger consensus exist such as Ethereum, Ripple, Hyperledger, MultiChain, and other private enterprise solutions.
A smart contract is a digital agreement and protocol to enforce the execution and performance of the contract terms. The terms of this digital agreement are pre-programmed into the smart contract and enforceable using data on, or accessed by, the blockchain. A smart contract enables two or more parties to safely trade and do business over the internet without the need of a trusted third-party to verify or uphold the terms of the agreement.
The origin of the smart contract dates back to the 1990s. The term, “smart contract”, was first coined in 1993 by Nick Szabo, and referred to self-automated computer programs that can carry out the terms of any contract.
Etherparty removes the typically difficult to navigate functions and properties that are inherent in smart contracts. Coding a smart contract requires thinking about potential loopholes which can be easily missed. Furthermore, transaction fees and monitoring tools are severely lacking which amplifies the need for pre-programmed smart contract templates that anyone with basic computer skills could use.