FAQ

Most frequent questions and answers

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Each collectible is numbered 1 to 45, with each asset growing in supply/population size using the multiplication of 6.

Example.

Our rarest asset has a fixed supply of 1.

Our Least rarest asset has a fixed supply of 267.

Each collectible is numbered 1 to 45, with each asset growing in supply/population size using the multiplication of 2.

Example.

Our rarest asset has a fixed supply of 1.

Our Least rarest asset has a fixed supply of 88.

Deep inside a non‑fungible token, metadata describes what makes this asset different from all the rest. This is a permanent, unalterable record that describes what this NFT represents, almost like the certificate of authenticity that you’d get with a rare painting.

Scarcity is an important ingredient in the recipe that makes NFTs so attractive. While developers have the freedom to generate an infinite supply of certain assets, they also have the power to limit the number of rare, desirable items in existence.

For the most part, NFTs cannot be split into smaller denominations, they can only be bought, sold and held whole. Remember the rules of non‑fungibility, you can’t purchase 10% of a plane ticket, or collect 50% of a baseball card.

Your Twitter handle can be taken away from you in a heartbeat. NFTs cannot. Blockchain technology helps enshrine your ownership rights, and make digital assets a heck of a lot easier to move around.

This brings us neatly onto our next point. Twitter bans you from selling your handle to others, but NFTs can be freely traded on specialist markets. NFTs also solve the annoying problem about ”walled gardens” in games, meaning coveted assets within a popular game could be used in a totally different title… or exchanged for items in a different game, even with a completely different publisher.

Fraud’s a big problem — affecting everything from art to tickets and collectibles. The blockchains powering NFTs clamp down on counterfeiting and give buyers confidence that they’ll get what they pay for.