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  • Okay, let's talk about you said web three point Oh, maybe we define it really quickly because a lot of people in your ecosystem think about web 1.2 point oh three point oh and again you just said it.


  • We're not a defi company.


  • World.


  • Web three point oh company.


  • Which means you're thinking bigger.


  • How do you explain that?


  • Web 12 and three to people?


  • You know like your mom?


  • Yeah, I would say kind of like Web one is where you know, things were like Internet became a kind of like obviously like a public network.


  • Then the two is more about you started to kind of like I see this centralized companies becoming uh you know bigger usage.


  • So instead of like you storing your data, you give up your data into, let's say if your social media to social media companies and you kind of are trusting centralized service providers.


  • And with three is more about how you can actually keep your data, keep your keys, keep your finances and decide like what do you share.


  • And also like how you transact because for example, uh it's not about software, it's also about services.


  • For example, if you go to a bank and you deposit funds, it's pretty much like being in a uh some sort of like a 12 real where you are like actually trusting someone.


  • But the tree is about where you don't need to trust a centralist party, you actually control your keys.


  • If you control your keys, you control your Bitcoin, your ethereum uh your deposits into the other protocol or some other defy protocol you might control.


  • You are uh social graph network because you have the keys.


  • So it's all about, there isn't anymore this idea of centralized uh kind of like a network or a party that you are giving up your data and your feeding them which are using that data to sell your services instead.


  • You're practically having everything on your your own position.


  • First time kind of like with the use of technology and that's pretty much like the tree.


  • It's a long explanation but maybe because there's just so many things happening at the same time, it's a really important concept and I don't think it's one as humans that were even used to, I had um Sandeep the ceo of polygon and he said brian this isn't technology.


  • It's a paradigm shift.


  • He said a couple 100 years ago maybe in Finland and maybe here in the UK we had kings that told us what to do in queens and we were like, okay, now we have governments that we have banks and now we have, you know, facebook and google.


  • But at the end of the day we don't really own our money because the bank has custody of it kind of tells us what to do.


  • Um facebook controls our data.


  • I broadcast on Youtube.


  • But I found out last year that they might stop me at some point.


  • Exactly.


  • So you need basically some sort of decentralized social media where you can broadcast like in a way where, you know, you can decide like what the audience basically can see.


  • So it's all about the centralization where actually and part of the decentralization isn't even like the censorship resistance but that it's actually not any more centralized uh kind of like a entity is deciding things but community is deciding instead.


  • So for example, the other protocol example where uh not of and not any centralist parties controlling the protocol.


  • Instead, there is a community that decides like what kind of assets could be listed in the future into the protocol that you can borrow against, what stable coins could be added there, how the protocol could be upgraded and changed.


  • It goes from the idea of like, hey let's trust a let's trust google facebook GPM or S H B C into something like, hey, let's decide as a community how we will build in the future.

    它從像,嘿,讓我們相信一個讓我們相信谷歌臉譜GPM或S H B C的想法變成像,嘿,讓我們作為一個社區決定我們將在未來如何建設。

  • And the interesting part here is that there's always a minority in the community.


  • And uh you never want to kind of like uh you have to take the the ideas of the minority as well because there's always a risk in an open source system where if you don't have a wide consensus, they can always fork your code and create a spin of community.


  • And and that actually creates this competition and constant uh mindfulness that you need to ensure that everyone is kind of like working towards the same direction and you can't be uh you have to be very altruistic when you when you govern these protocols, right?


  • And I think you're a big fan of the hard fork threat being an important part of governance.


  • Knowing that at some point people could leave.


  • Like my daughter, she's 17, she lives at home.


  • If my rules get too draconian, she'll leave.


  • Like I'm going to move in with my friend, I'll be like, oops, I didn't want to go that far, I want you to be part of this family, I just want you to stop misbehaving.


  • And so it's true with the community if people have seen in the past, I think ethereum classic Bitcoin cash.


  • These are instruments that decided to go their own ways with their own rules and try to go it alone and that sometimes can can split up a community and split up liquidity, but also it can keep everybody on the same page right, keep the right things happening with the right protocol.


  • Exactly.


  • And also it creates uh I would say like an alternative whatever already exists.


  • And maybe if two different kinds of groups are innovating, maybe we'll see two different alternatives, you know, in terms of innovation and it gives also space for new people to come in and build things.


  • So I I think like forking is, is is good and some folks are mean for some folks might, I mean there was a one decentralized protocol that basically had a completely informed that became actually a very substantial protocol in terms of like how much value it has in the smart contracts.


  • But it's always like a good to have this threat, you know that you know if you become like a dictator in the protocol uh as a like a larger stakeholder, there's always a risk that the minority can just fork it and create something better and they have chances to try especially because they can create incentives in a cryptographic way.


  • So I think Blockchain is not only about the centralization but this centralization plus incentives because we had, you know distributed models appear to be a system file sharing what not.


  • But they never were beyond like this barter economy where you you share a song and and basically I share a song and you know we exchange napster.


  • Exactly, there was no way to quantify value exactly value.


  • Exactly.


  • And now you you first time ever you have like crypto economics, you have incentives, you can organize the centrist fashion as an organization, vote on things and everything is based on this smart contract based software.


Okay, let's talk about you said web three point Oh, maybe we define it really quickly because a lot of people in your ecosystem think about web 1.2 point oh three point oh and again you just said it.



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Stani Kulechov解釋了Web 1.0、2.0和3.0之間的區別? (Stani Kulechov Explains The Difference Between Web 1.0, 2.0 and 3.0 ?)

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    林宜悉 發佈於 2021 年 09 月 27 日