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NFTs have become a cultural phenomenon over the past year, constantly making headlines of creators and owners who have made millions.
Learn more today with NFT ZenMaster, your personal ASSISTANT when it comes to smart contracts, design, publishing, and collecting.
TR1ton Shield Edition
by Artist: ROCKETMAN (Peter Eder) is an amazing artist and entrepreneur who uses his talents in different fields and always finds new ways to realize his creative vision.
16 Collectibles, 454 pieces, $ 100 – $10,000
Icons Through Time
by Artist: ChronoMaster (Ralph Rahal) A seasoned digital professional. His unique blend of technical expertise and creative instincts has resulted in this captivating AI-generated art collection.
NFT ZenMaster for your NFT Collection
NFTs are a great instrument to raise money, increase your client’s trust, excite your client, buzz their emotion, and get the, closer to your brand. Learn from us how an NFT can impact the standing of your organization and increase your popularity and increase your sales.
NFT ZenMaster offers a 360 approach to service your requirements of deploying NFTs for your brand and organization. Contact us today to learn more and get yourself ahead of the competition and audience.
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Some NFT collections are worth millions. Where do you want to earn your first million?
You might ask yourself why; and what are the most popular industries for NFTs today?
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With NFT ZenMaster you found your ideal partner who understands the complete eco-system and listens to your vision and wishes. We help you in all phases of your NFT project, from design, peculiarity, and circulation, to the creation of your NFTs (non-fungible tokens).
NFT can raise funds and increase sustainability
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Frequently Asked Questions
NFT is still a topic for a lot of people which is new. Here we would like to answer some typical questions.
How do NFTs work?
What is an NFT? What does NFT stand for?
That doesn’t make it any clearer.
Right, sorry. “Non-fungible” more or less means that it’s unique and can’t be replaced with something else. For example, a bitcoin is fungible — trade one for another bitcoin, and you’ll have exactly the same thing.
A one-of-a-kind trading card, however, is non-fungible. If you traded it for a different card, you’d have something completely different. You gave up a Squirtle, and got a 1909 T206 Honus Wagner, which StadiumTalk calls “the Mona Lisa of baseball cards.” (I’ll take their word for it.)
What’s worth picking up at the NFT supermarket?
NFTs can really be anything digital (such as drawings, music, or your brain downloaded and turned into an AI), but a lot of the current excitement is around using the tech to sell digital art.
You mean, like, people buying my good tweets?
I don’t think anyone can stop you, but that’s not really what I meant. A lot of the conversation is about NFTs as an evolution of fine art collecting, only with digital art.
But yes, someone could buy your good tweets. The founder of Twitter sold one for just under $3 million shortly after we originally posted this article.
Could you do a real quick rundown of what the blockchain is?
Well, they’re pretty complex, but the basic idea is that blockchains are a way to store data without having to trust any one company or entity to keep things secure and accurate. There are definitely nuances and exceptions there, which you can read about in our blockchain explainer, but when most people say “blockchain,” that’s the kind of tech they’re talking about.
There’s also… a lot of nuance about whether NFT’s are on the blockchain or not, which we’ll dig into in a bit.
So do people really think this will be the future of collecting?
I’m sure some people really hope so — like whoever paid almost $390,000 for a 50-second video by Grimes or the person who paid $6.6 million for a video by Beeple.
But NFTs are designed to give you something that can’t be copied: ownership of the work (though the artist can still retain the copyright and reproduction rights, just like with physical artwork). To put it in terms of physical art collecting: anyone can buy a Monet print. But only one person can own the original.
What’s the point of NFTs?
That really depends on whether you’re an artist or a buyer.
I’m an artist.
First off: I’m proud of you. Way to go. You might be interested in NFTs because it gives you a way to sell work that there otherwise might not be much of a market for. If you come up with a really cool digital sticker idea, what are you going to do? Sell it on the iMessage App Store? No way.
Also, some NFT marketplaces have a feature where you can make sure you get paid a percentage every time your NFT is sold or changes hands. That makes sure that if your work gets super popular and balloons in value, you’ll see some of that benefit.
I’m a buyer.
One of the obvious benefits of buying art is it lets you financially support artists you like, and that’s true with NFTs (which are way trendier than, like, Telegram stickers). Buying an NFT also usually gets you some basic usage rights, like being able to post the image online or set it as your profile picture. Plus, of course, there are bragging rights that you own the art, with a blockchain entry to back it up.
No, I meant I’m a collector.
Ah, okay, yes. NFTs can work like any other speculative asset, where you buy it and hope that its value of it goes up one day, so you can sell it for a profit. I feel kind of dirty for talking about that, though.