Minimum 500 words.
In chapter 4, the author discusses different options for testing blockchain applications. For our course, we have chosen to use Ganache, a local test blockchain. Explore some of the advantages and disadvantages of using local and public blockchains to test apps and contrast the two options.
Create a new thread (by the FIRST DUE DATE)
Contract the advantages and disadvantages of using local and public blockchains to test applications.
Explain how each advantage and disadvantage impacts blockchain application development, and why each is important to a successful blockchain implementation.
I’m interested to read what YOU learned from this week’s reading. Do NOT submit a research paper. Tell me what you think.
Think of three questions you’d like to ask other students and add these to the end of your thread.
The questions must be taken from material you read in Chapter 1 or 2, and each question should start a discussion topic.
You’re not trying to test each other, but you are trying to start a discussion.
Finally, go to three other students’ threads and post comments, answering at least one of their questions.
For EACH comment you post, use the 3CQ approach (described above.)
When someone asks you a question, answer it!
ALL threads and comments must be substantive AND ORIGINAL. (I’m looking for about a paragraph – not just a short answer.) Do not plagiarize!! Use your own words.
The discussions in this class exist to simulate face-to-face discussions. To reach that goal, we will adhere to the 3CQ model. After posting each thread, you will post at least 3 comments on other students’ threads, and each comment must conform to the 3CQ model (Compliment, Comment, Connect, Question). This model encourages discussions that extend class learning and participation.
Here is a description of the 3CQ model:
1. Compliment – Start off positive. Compliment the person on something specific you have read or observed in the person’s blog post. For example:
Thanks for sharing your thoughts! I really liked …
2. Comment – Comment on something relevant and meaningful about what the person wrote. Be specific! Remember your comment might not always be agreement. You can “politely” disagree. For example:
I agree with you about …
I respect your opinion, but I think …
3. Connect – Connect with something the person wrote (Text-to-Self, Text-to-Text, Text-to-World). Explain your connection with details giving your audience a clear idea of what you’re talking about by using sensory details. For example:
I can connect with you about …
I once read a story about …
I had the same thing happen to me…
4. Question – Ask a specific question about something written or the writer. Keep the conversation going!
Minimum 500 words.