Welcome to part 2 of the 3 part series on how NFTs might impact the wargaming industry.
In part 1 I muddled through the basics of the technology and why they might arrive earlier than you think.
In part 2 I will list every issue with the current technology stack.
In part 3 I will start to dive into the future for them.
Where were we last?
We were experimenting with a call and response style blog post, where the reader asks a question which I format in bold and then I answer them.
Why are we still talking about NFTs?
Well you know how the wargaming industry has been buzzing about 3D printing and it’s disruptive effects for the last 10 years, despite 3D printing being 1) hard to use, 2) environmentally damaging, and 3) full of IP infringing material…
Note: This is part 1 of a 3-part series dealing with Wargaming and NFTs. Lookout for parts 2 and 3 coming soon, but first I need to set the groundwork for this series.
“How does a cartoon ape relate to my collection of space soldiers?”
That’s the big question.
“I know that’s why i’m asking you”
Oh, yeah. I see… Sorry, I should get started then…
You may be aware that people are making thousands, if not millions, of dollars selling jpegs online, if you are reading this, you will have an interest in jpegs. So your curiosity might have been piqued.
You wait 20 years for a Zoat and two come along at once.
My predictions last year missed the global pandemic but, as it wasn’t a release from Games Workshop, it doesn’t count.
Last year we got Sisters of Battle, Primaris Marines, Necrons, High Elves and a most of the AOS Slaanesh range. In 2021 there is going to be a continuation of the disruptions of 2020 which will almost certainly effect GW releases. Let’s find out…