How many “good bots” vs. “bad bots” are on EOS? This article explains the difference between the two types of bots, but doesn’t make the distinction for EOS? Why not? Could it be that most or even ALL of the bots are GOOD and represent no threat to network security or stability?
Bots are a fundamental element of gambling app functionality. When you play the computer, you’re playing a bot.
Is it not extremely irresponsible to provide such fodder for anti-EOS FUDsters? The Ethereum community is having a field-day with this data, which is misleading in its incompleteness.
The EOS community is comprised of good, passionate, hard-working folks around the world, and you guys appear to be exploiting the market’s ignorance about the platform, which has been built as an improvement on Ethereum and was launched FOUR YEARS after Ethereum, by the most experienced blockchain engineer on the planet — Daniel Larimer.
The same ignorant FUD is leading people to dismiss the incredible power of Delegated Proof of Stake as the optimal governance system. If DPOS is so susceptible to whale influence, why did Justin Sun switch TRON to DPOS after meeting with Dan Larimer? Democratic systems are complicated and messy, because decision-making necessarily includes the tensions of discussion and debate. EOS.io’s TWO VOTING MECHANISMS — coin-holders elect Block Producers, and then Block Producers vote on network updates — mitigate disproportionate whale influence. It takes time and attention to understand how Delegated Proof of Stake balances stakeholder influence over the network. Understand this is understanding that DPOS is digital democracy.
This sort of article gets you clicks in the short run, but will ruin your reputation and credibility in the long run. Coin Talk Hackernoon WIRED TechCrunch Onion Coin and Crypto Coinbase Trent Lapinski Linda Xie Decentralize.today