A crashcourse in NFT *1

As it is completely and utterly understandable that one might think: What the heck is a NFT? As far may go the consequences of not knowing internet-applications and systems like Blockchain and named Non-Fungible Tokens. Despite the fact that the latter may contribute to one’s daily live as a form of personal fulfilment when it comes to art, music and prosa. Everything which can be digitalised may be converted to an NFT on a platform for such use.

Today: Wikipedia and other information networks may deliver more and deeper insight into the topic…

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Further: what Wikipedia has to say…

„A non-fungible token (NFT) is a unit of data stored on a digital ledger, called a blockchain, that certifies a digital asset to be unique and therefore not interchangeable.[1] NFTs can be used to represent items such as photos, videos, audio, and other types of digital files. Access to any copy of the original file, however, is not restricted to the buyer of the NFT. While copies of these digital items are available for anyone to obtain, NFTs are tracked on blockchains to provide the owner with a proof of ownership that is separate from copyright.

The NFT market value tripled in 2020, reaching more than $250 million.[2] During the first quarter of 2021, NFT sales exceeded $2 billion.[3]


An NFT is a unit of data stored on a digital ledger, called a blockchain, which can be sold and traded. The NFT can be associated with a particular digital or physical asset (such as a file or a physical object) and a license to use the asset for a specified purpose.[4] NFTs (and the associated license to use, copy or display the underlying asset) can be traded and sold on digital markets.[5]

NFTs function like cryptographic tokens, but, unlike cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, NFTs are not mutually interchangeable, so not fungible. While all bitcoins are equal, each NFT may represent a different underlying asset and thus have a different value.[6] NFTs are created when blockchains string records of cryptographic hash, a set of characters identifying a set of data, onto previous records therefore creating a chain of identifiable data blocks.[7] This cryptographic transaction process ensures the authentication of each digital file by providing a digital signature that is used to track NFT ownership.[7] However, data links that point to details like where the art is stored can die.[8]


The unique identity and ownership of an NFT is verifiable via the blockchain ledger.[9] Ownership of the NFT is often associated with a license to use the underlying digital asset, but generally does not confer copyright to the buyer: some agreements only grant a license for personal, non-commercial use, while other licenses also allow commercial use of the underlying digital asset.[10]

Digital art[edit]

Digital art was an early use case for NFTs, because of the ability of blockchain technology to assure the unique signature and ownership of NFTs.[11] The digital artwork entitled „Everydays – The First 5000 Days“, by artist Mike Winkelmann, also known as Beeple, sold for US$69.3 million in 2021.[12][13] The purchase resulted in the third-highest auction price achieved for a living artist, after Jeff Koons and David Hockney. Another Beeple piece entitled „Crossroad“, consisting of a 10-second video showing animated pedestrians walking past a figure of Donald J. Trump, sold for US$6.6 million at Nifty Gateway, an online cryptocurrency marketplace for digital art.[14][15]

A 3D-rendered model of a home named „Mars House“, created by artist Krista Kim, was sold as a piece of digital real estate on the NFT market for over US$500,000.[16]“

*1 Wikipedia Article


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