A short time ago, we introduced the first portion of newly added cryptocurrencies at SpectroCoin. On this positive note, our team kept up with the pace and very soon implemented three more currencies into the platform – Algorand, Polygon, and Shiba Inu. In this blog post, we will briefly present the new additions that you can now buy and sell at SpectroCoin.
One of the primary goals set this year for SpectroCoin was to expand the selection of cryptocurrencies offered on our platform. Our team has been working hard to deliver the first piece of new additions as soon as possible. Today, we are glad to share exciting news – you can now buy and sell ten new ERC-20 tokens at SpectroCoin.
Another major project that has brought tremendous attention in the field of blockchain is Ripple, a peer-to-peer cryptocurrency with the goal of providing a quick and secure way to make online transfers.
While it is common for almost all cryptocurrencies to use the abbreviation of the name (Bitcoin – BTC, Ethereum – ETH, Litecoin – LTC), XRP is the only way to call the coin of the Ripple project, which consists of several components: Internet protocol, consensus ledger, and the currency XRP.
In today’s SpectroCoin blog post, we will briefly overview the evolution of the Ripple project and its currency XRP, and discuss where this cryptocurrency stands now.
As discussed in our previous blog post, Dash was originally created as a fork of Litecoin. While the goal of such forks was to improve certain features of an existing blockchain, the Dash project aimed to enhance the privacy and anonymity of cryptocurrency users.
Dash (DASH) was launched in 2014 by Evan Duffield, who based his ideas on the Bitcoin whitepaper outlined by Satoshi Nakamoto. In the Dash whitepaper, the currency was described as “the first privacy-centric cryptographic currency”.
In today’s SpectroCoin blog post, we will take a look at how Dash has evolved since its launch and what this cryptocurrency looks like today.
While many draw their attention to the performance of the biggest cryptocurrencies such as Bitcoin and Ethereum, coins that have smaller market caps are not so often discussed. Despite this fact, many smaller cryptos have built strong communities around them.
One such example is Litecoin, a cryptocurrency often called “the little brother” of Bitcoin. Litecoin was launched by a former Google employee – Charlie Lee – in 2011. Whereas there were huge similarities between the two, Litecoin mainly aimed to outperform Bitcoin in terms of transaction speed.
In today’s SpectroCoin blog post, we will discuss how Litecoin succeeded in reaching its goals and how this cryptocurrency has evolved over the years.