Ethereum is becoming an expensive blockchain for users and developers. Should investors be concerned about a possible exodus to cheaper, albeit less-secure, blockchains?
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The price of ETH in both USD and BTC terms has seen phenomenal gains in recent days thanks largely to the success of Decentralized Finance (DeFi). This success, which until now had not been particularly well reflected in the price of ETH, has begun to attract mainstream attention.
The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency (OCC), a United States government agency focused on regulating the national banking system, authorized on Wednesday that U.S. banks and federal savings associations can provide custodial services for crypto assets.
yearn.finance, an Ethereum application that capitalizes on a mix of different yield farming opportunities to create a single entry point for 1,000%+ returns, has just led to the greatest blockchain scare of 2020.
For anyone who’s been keeping an eye on DeFi in recent weeks, it’s hard to miss the myriad of different liquidity incentives popping up all over the place.
With virtually every fundamental metric on Ethereum reaching ATHs, many holders are wondering: Why isn’t the price of ETH pumping?
In a Reddit “ask me anything”, ETH 2 researcher, Justin Drake, cast doubt over whether Ethereum’s highly anticipated Phase 0 can realistically launch this year.
4chan forum post leads to huge surge in the price of “Special Love Potions” on Ethereum and some unintended consequences.
The Ethereum network is under heavy strain. A combination of increased stablecoin usage, yield farming and a resurgence of ponzi schemes have pushed Ethereum’s capacity to the absolute limit.
Ethereum has seen a new wave of entrants looking to establish their own decentralized prediction markets. Despite being one of the original use cases for the Ethereum network, there has yet to be a dominant player in the space with adoption struggling to take hold.