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A cloud company announces the listing of its coin on Bittrex



Beowulf Blockchain, a decentralized cloud network for communication services, has announced the listing of its coin, BWF, on the Bittrex exchange.

Headquartered in Silicon Valley, the company stated that its coin would be available on Bittrex starting Sept. 24.

According to Beowulf, listing its coin on the Bittrex exchange would help it decentralize ownership of the blockchain as well as provide an opportunity for people and organizations around the world to become supernodes.

The company added that within two weeks of the listing, it would have distributed 100 million BWF coins (worth $1 million) to the community.

Beowulf has indicated that it will work with exchanges to establish a supernode network that will allow users of the exchanges to stake their holdings together to form supernodes, making earning block rewards and transaction fees from the company seamless and simple.

William H. Nguyen, CEO of Beowulf Blockchain, said that he hopes the BWF coin will serve as a passport to obtain membership and benefit from the company’s current and future services and products. He also hopes to get support from industry leaders to provide a better video quality, more efficient, and lower-cost video conference services to end-users worldwide.

“We want to position our BWF coin as the membership passport to all supporters of our various products and services coming on stream now and in the future. With the support of industry-leading partners, Beowulf Blockchain will be able to completely disrupt the enterprise communications industry by providing a better video-quality, more efficient, and lower-cost video conference services to end-users worldwide.”

Beowulf recently partnered with different business sectors, the most recent of which was on Sept. 4, with FHL Games, a game and digital content distributor in Latin America. This partnership aims to bring world-class communication solutions and services to enterprises and consumers in Latin American countries.

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Enjin joins Crypto Climate Accord, goes carbon negative




Enjin, a blockchain gaming and nonfungible token platform, has stepped up to decarbonize its footprint by joining the Crypto Climate Accord, a move that adds further credibility to the industry’s growing environmental mandate. 

The Crypto Climate Accord is backed by 20 firms from the blockchain, fin-tech and greentech industries. Inspired by the 195-signatory Paris Climate Agreement, the Accord was established in April to address the “large and growing energy consumption of cryptocurrency and blockchain, and the climate impact of their energy use.”

Enjin claims that its JumpNet blockchain has already achieved carbon-negative status nine years ahead of schedule. In March, the company said it planned to enable carbon-neutral NFTs by 2030.

“The creation of new forms of technology should never come at the cost of destroying our environment,” said Enjin CEO Maxim Blagov. “Carbon neutrality for JumpNet is an important step toward our vision of a sustainable NFT ecosystem for Enjin and our partners.”

In addition to decarbonizing newly created tokens, Enjin’s environmental sustainability plan includes supporting the tokenization of the physical economy and decarbonizing existing digital assets. Other measures include upgrading to carbon-neutral nodes and incentivizing carbon reduction technologies.

Environmental concerns have virtually hijacked Bitcoin’s narrative this year, with the likes of Elon Musk casting shade over carbon-intensive mining. The Tesla CEO briefly embraced Bitcoin earlier this year before deciding that BTC payments are no longer acceptable due to environmental risks. Now, he states that his firm is willing to accept payments of the virtual currency, provided there’s more evidence for sustainable mining.

Related: Elon Musk lays out when Tesla will begin accepting Bitcoin payments

Other environmental sustainability efforts within crypto are also underway. As Cointelegraph reported, Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss’ Gemini exchange has purchased carbon credits to reduce Bitcoin’s carbon footprint. Separately, U.S. miner Stronghold Digital Miner recently announced that it raised $105 million to divert waste coal to cryptocurrency mining.