La blockchain de l'art et la culture

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La blockchain de l'art et de la culture

Valorisation des dynamiques d’expérience du secteur art et culture pour la création d’une économie alternative

Conception de projet 31%
Programmation et juridique 22%
Pré-order acquisition 150 000 38%

OFFRE limitée pour la Pre-acquisition de BITCOIN ouverte par inscription et labélisation

Création d’une économie alternative pour l'art et la culture

La valorisation des dynamiques d’expérience du secteur art et culture pour la création d’une économie alternative ouverte à tous grâce à la technologie blockchain et au développement d'une crypto-monnaie


Valoriser la dimension immatérielle du secteur de l’art et de la culture


Développer une économie solidaire au service de l’art et de la société ​


Créer un nouveau marché de l’art basé sur les économies de l’expérience


Créer un écosystème autonome de membres partageant les mêmes valeurs


Offrir au secteur art et culture les moyens de réaliser sa transition économique

Distribution of tokens

Sold during Pre – ICO
Sold During ICO
Incentivize ecosystem
Blockchain Team


Rencontrer et rejoigner l'équipe AKXE

Alexandre Gurita

AKXE Founder & CEO

Président de la Biennale de Paris - Groupe de recherche et de reformulation par l'art

Ludovic De Vita

AKXE Founder & CEO

Président de l'institut de Recherche Internationale en Anthropologie de la Singularité

Partenaires & Technologies

AKXE Technologie et développement

Frequently Asked Questions

A blockchain, originally block chain, is a continuously growing list of records, called blocks, which are linked and secured using cryptography. Each block typically contains a hash pointer as a link to a previous block, a timestamp and transaction data. By design, blockchains are inherently resistant to modification of the data. It is « an open, distributed ledger that can record transactions between two parties efficiently and in a verifiable and permanent way ». For use as a distributed ledger, a blockchain is typically managed by a peer-to-peer network collectively adhering to a protocol for validating new blocks. Once recorded, the data in any given block cannot be altered retroactively without the alteration of all subsequent blocks, which requires collusion of the network majority.

Blocks hold batches of valid transactions that are hashed and encoded into a Merkle tree. Each block includes the hash of the prior block in the blockchain, linking the two. The linked blocks form a chain. This iterative process confirms the integrity of the previous block, all the way back to the original genesis block.

A hard fork term refers to a situation when a blockchain splits into two separate chains in consequence of the use of two distinct sets of rules trying to govern the system. For example, Ethereum has hard-forked to « make whole » the investors in The DAO, which had been hacked by exploiting a vulnerability in its code. In 2014 the Nxt community was asked to consider a hard fork that would have led to a rollback of the blockchain records to mitigate the effects of a theft of 50 million NXT from a major cryptocurrency exchange. The hard fork proposal was rejected, and some of the funds were recovered after negotiations and ransom payment.