As blockchain technology continues to develop, we are seeing an increase in the number of platforms, languages, and applications. Your works of art and collectables can now be presented and traded in the form of non-fungible tokens (NFTs), which are a relatively new development.
This is part 4 in a 4 step tutorial to minting NFTs on Polygon where we’ll verify an NFT using Hardhat on the Mumbai test network for Polygon.
This is part 3 in a 4 step tutorial to minting NFTs on Polygon where we’ll deploy an NFT to the Mumbai test network for Polygon.
This is part 2 of a 4 part tutorial for developing NFTs on Polygon where we write a Hardhat NFT Smart Contract and deploy it to the Hardhat in-memory network.
If you’ve been following the tech news lately, you’ve probably come across terms like Bitcoin, blockchain, and, more recently, non-fungible tokens (NFTs). Stories of multi-million dollar auctions for digital assets have piqued the interest of artists and collectors alike. However, what exactly are NFTs? And how do they operate?
Why should you learn how to mint NFTs on Polygon? Well, there is a rumor floating around that Coinbase is going to leverage Polygon for their NFT platform. Why would Coinbase use Polygon, the L2 layer that sits on top of Ethereum? The gas prices on Polygon are cheap and the protocol works.
NBA Top Shot is one of the earliest uses of the Flow blockchain. It’s been a smashing success in part because DapperLabs and Flow are trying to bring crypto to the masses.
The easiest way to upload your content to IPFS is to make use of Pinata. Not only does Pinata enable you to easily place a file onto your own IPFS account, Pinata also provides you with other handy features so you don’t have to become an IPFS expert.
This is part of a three step tutorial on minting NFTs on Flow.