Decentralization

(1/31) Decentralization What does it mean? Why is it important for the World Computer? Why does every project claim to be decentralized? What does decentralization mean for the @ethereum endgame? If you've ever wondered "is decentralization real," this thread is for you!

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EigenLayer Services

(1/25) @ethereum Roadmap: @eigenlayer and Trustless Services Re-staking is coming to change Etheruem, forever. Learn how this new paradigm will enable a new category of services and transform $ETH into the pristine collateral of trustless trust. A few ideas worth building.

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Tomorrow-Fi

(1/25) Think back to 2014 - the beginning of @ethereum - and compare it to what we have today. What if I told you that the Ethereum of 2030 will be AT LEAST as different from today's Ethereum? We live in the world of Today-Fi; let us consider the world of Tomorrow-Fi.

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Crypto-Economics

(1/25) @ethereum Principles: Crypto-Economics Proof of Work and Proof of Stake are tools we use to build systems devoid of trust. Both consensus mechanisms enable centralized actors (miners/validators) to trustlessly take unilateral actions. The theory behind trustlessness.

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Distributed Validator Technology

(1/25) @ethereum Roadmap: Distributed Validator Technology (DVT) Ethereum is built on a decentralized, resilient network of nodes, but the nodes themselves are centralized and (relatively) fragile... for now. A guide to DVT, @ObolNetwork, @ssv_network and tomorrow's Ethereum.

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Rollups and Danksharding

(1/25) @ethereum roadmap: Rollups, Danksharding and Settlement Outside the EVM Rollups are predicated on the idea that the complete, final record exists on-chain. Danksharding is about pushing this data outside the EVM (off-chain). What does this mean for the Ethereum endgame?

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EIP-1559

(1/30) @ethereum basics: Fee Systems, Before and After EIP-1559 Ethereum is limited by the hardware & bandwidth of its nodes; fee systems work to fairly distribute these resources to any interested in using the World Computer The original, and the what, why and wow of EIP-1559

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Stack

(1/18) Computer Science Basics: Stack A stack is a data structure built for simplicity and built for speed. Elements are added, one after another and can only be accessed in reverse order. Last in, first out.

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Arrays

(1/18) Computer Science Basics: Arrays Arrays are a basic data structure that exist in nearly every programming language: an ordered set of elements, accessible by position, laid out directly next to each other in memory. A guide to single, two and multi-dimensional arrays.

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EVM Object Format (EOF)

(1/25) @ethereum Roadmap: EVM Object Format (EOF) Ethereum is built to be simple; no entity should gain control just because they are they only one who can manage it. But simplicity has costs. We pay for it with every. single. instruction. A beginner's guide to EOF.

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