- How can I contact you?
- Can I work with you?
- Prove Us Wrong? Prove Me Wrong? I'm confused.
- What is decentralized curation?
- What good decentralized curation does?
- I want to invest. Are you raising funds?
- How can I donate?
- How much you have raised so far?
- Are you developing open source?
- I have a question that is not answered here.
Have you seen the links in the footer?
Well, the initial project we were working on was Prove Me Wrong. Then we formed an organization, and we chose an organization name, inspired by the name of the project plus a wordplay: Prove Us Wrong. So, one of them is the name of the organization the other one is the name of one of our projects.
It was taking a lot of time of ours to fight with this confusion so as of March 30, we deleted references to PMW. We will keep this FAQ answer for a while for historical reasons.
Decentralized curation refers to the process of organizing, evaluating, and distributing content on a digital platform through a distributed network of users or nodes, rather than relying on a central authority or algorithm. This approach aims to increase transparency, reduce the potential for manipulation or bias, and enable a more democratic and inclusive content selection process.
Decentralized curation has the potential to be useful in a variety of different contexts, depending on the specific goals and constraints of a particular application. Some potential benefits of decentralized curation include:
Resilience against censorship: Since there is no central point of control, it can be more difficult for authorities to censor or shut down a decentralized curation system. Increased diversity of voices: By allowing multiple users to participate in curation, a decentralized system can help to promote a greater range of perspectives and ideas. Reduced risk of bias: Without a central authority controlling the content, there is less risk of bias or manipulation in the curation process. Examples of application would be:
News and journalism: By allowing a community of readers to curate articles and sources, a decentralized news platform could help to promote a more diverse set of voices and perspectives. Social media: A decentralized social media platform could allow users to curate content and build their own communities, reducing the risk of censorship and bias. Online marketplaces: Decentralized marketplaces can be curated by its own user-base, which helps to ensure that the products and services are relevant, trustworthy, and high-quality. However, it is important to note that decentralized curation also comes with some potential drawbacks, such as the difficulty of enforcing consistent standards for content, and it require more advanced technology and governance structure.
Yes, we do. Please email us and let's talk.
You can donate here.
We have raised €50000 so far as an initial seed investment by participating in the incubator program of Coopérative Kleros.
Yes. All software we build is MIT licensed.
We can gladly answer if you contact us. You can find our contact details in the footer.