Read about EEA’s latest news and developments.

KardiaChain – December 8, 2020

KardiaChain joins forces with EEA to help foster mass blockchain adoption in Asia

KardiaChain, a blockchain company providing hybrid blockchain infrastructure and solutions for enterprises and governments in Vietnam and other South East Asia countries, announced to join the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA), the de facto-standard organization for enterprise blockchain — one that is backed by the largest developer community with the largest member-base in the world.

Inside Bitcoins – December 8, 2020

KardiaChain, EEA Partner to Push Blockchain in Asia

KardiaChain, a platform touting its Dual Node, a self-described “novel invention with patent-pending that offers “integration without assimilation,” a description that would attract blockchain experts if actualized because it could be the most crucial breakthrough for enterprise adoption since the development of Ethereum itself,” has joined up with the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance to help push blockchain technology in Asia, according to a press release from the group.

Irish Tech News – December 1, 2020

EEA Ethereum event welcomes all with interest in top solutions

The Ethereum in the Enterprise Asia Pacific 2020 event, presented by the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA), is virtual and takes place online Dec. 3 and 4, 2020, running 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. JST (UTC+9) each day.

everis US – November 28, 2020

Scaling Blockchain to an Enterprise Level

Nowadays one of the most exciting and emerging technologies is Blockchain, if you have not heard about this, let me introduce you to the main concepts behind blockchain:

ConsenSys – November 21, 2020

30 Ethereum Things to be Thankful For

Random Observation/Comment #684: “Let me just basically say how impressed I am by Ethereum, full stop, period.” ~Heath Tarbert, chairman of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC)

Crypto News Flash – November 19, 2020

SaTT smart advertising is in good company taking the open source route

Once upon a time, packaged software was all we knew. That was the late 60’s and early 70’s when the concept of Open Source hadn’t yet been birthed. The norm for programmers was to be hired to write code for corporations or sell code to companies or consumers.