Tellix is about letting consumers control the social and ecological impact of the money they spend.
It is offered as a service to companies wishing to differentiate themselves by empowering their clients with this ability. We call such companies “the Transparent Companies.”
A Transparent Company uses Tellix to let consumers know the exact origin of some or all of the products it sells to them: by enabling them to follow their money all the way to the producers of these products. But what are the exact steps behind the entire process?
They are 5:
A consumer buys a trackable product from a Transparent Company and uploads your receipt on tellix.io. …
Irene Energy has been working for over a year now on a technology to ensure energy consumers that, when they are being sold renewable energy, well… they are really buying renewable energy.
The ask might look simple enough. But the task wasn’t. As it stands, complex and opaque supply chains combine to perfection with complicated and unsatisfactory regulations to deprive consumers from this basic insurance. In the vast majority of cases, what is being sold as green might be… on the surface. But no more.
In the case of green energy, it is the so called “ Renewable Energy Guarantees of Origin” (REGO) scheme. How does it work? In short, as follow: the European-wide scheme makes sure that for every “green” MWh you buy, whoever sells it to you goes, at some point during the year buy somewhere in Europe a Guarantee of Origin for the equivalent volume of energy. …
One can think of Stellar’s decentralized exchange as not only a ledger with account balances and payments, but also a fully functional marketplace that stores buy and sell orders, and matches them accordingly, like a typical order book.
All of this in a decentralized exchange, also known as DEX. Stellar’s decentralized exchange is similar to a decentralized version of GDEX, Bitrix and Binance. How does Stellar’s decentralized exchange compare to centralized exchanges and Ethereum decentralized exchanges?
Centralized exchanges store private keys on central servers, which have a history of being hacked. Ethereum Decentralized Exchanges, store funds on smart contracts, which also have a hacking history. …