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Nft right clickers

To right-clickers, the blockchain ledger where their receipt resides is a comforting technological myth that NFT owners point to to legitimate their claims of ownership of a JPEG. It’s a kind of slacktivism, a way to address the problem without risking anything. Right-clicking a JPEG, saving it, and displaying it back to the NFT owner is a way to point out the Emperor has no clothes. Meanwhile, the NFT fans make millions off their naked Emperor. Round and round.

The phrase “right-clicker mentality” elevates this practical distinction to the realm of philosophy, though. To right-click is one thing, but to have a right-clicker mentality implies an ontological break between crypto-fans and critics.

Nft right clickers

Because the blockchain is geared towards the digital world, it focuses on proving ownership of digital assets, including NFTs.

Whoever can irrevocably prove that they own something, has the ability to (re)sell the asset. That’s how we organized our society for many thousands of years.

I can’t go ahead and sell your house, because I don’t own it.

You have the papers that show you are the owner of your house.

Similarly, I can’t go ahead and sell your NFT, because I don’t own it. You have the blockchain ‘signature’ that shows you are the exclusive owner of that NFT.

That’s where the value is stored.

Tweet may have been deleted

Predictably, the CryptoPunk in question was immediately right-click saved and tweeted back at RookieXBT.

Tweet may have been deleted

We reached out to confirm that RookieXBT does in fact own the CryptoPunks in question, but received no immediate response. However, as of the time of this writing, the same account owns several CryptoPunks, which RookieXBT has tweetedaboutpurchasing.

Arguments about copy-pasted NFTs pop up all over Twitter.
In one such instance, a self-described “NFT Investor” takes another Twitter account to task for supposedly right-click saving their Bored Ape Yacht Club (BAYC) NFT and using it as an avatar.

“I am asking you to change your profile picture as I own the IP and paid 50 Eth for it,” reads the request from CapetainTrippy. 50 Eth, incidentally, is about $150,000.

Instead, you and all the other customers get together and agree that you’ll work together to track all of your transactions (in this example, let’s pretend it’s a closed ecosystem i.e. only one bank exists, and everyone uses it.)

Instead, whenever someone buys something, there will be a public ledger, that everyone can see, where the group collectively agrees on who the buyer was, who the seller was, and the amount of the transaction.

The buyer’s account is debited, and the seller’s account is credited.

Since this work is all done publicly, bad actors aren’t able to manipulate the transactions, because they would be easily identified as being inconsistent with what everyone else has seen.

Naturally, at this point, many people would say, “but I don’t want everyone to know how much money I have!” No problem.

He made a great analogy in regards to the value of appearance.

“…Go outside, stand in front of one of those little mansions (he was on Cape Cod), take a selfie with the house in the background, and say ‘my house’. You’re more than capable of right clicking a JPEG; it doesn’t mean that it’s yours, that’s what the blockchain is.

I actually own my CryptoPunks, I can press a button and sell and make money. You don’t when you do that {right click}.”

Just because you own a poster of the Mona Lisa does not mean you own the actual Mona Lisa.

CryptoPunks is one of the first NFT projects released by Larva Labs; punks have a floor price of more than US $200,000.

It’s cool. No, seriously, it’s totally cool.

As non-fungible tokens (NFTs) continue to sell for tens if not hundreds of thousands of dollars in cryptocurrency, those passionate about the digital tokens would very much like critics to know one thing: the scores of trolls copy-pasting their pricey JPEGs are only helping their cause. Or, so the extremely annoyed NFT owners insist.

It’s a scene that plays out daily across Twitter, as the members of breakout NFT communities like CryptoPunks and the Bored Ape Yacht Club share their latest scores — along with the mind-boggling prices paid — only to immediately be ridiculed by right-click savers swarming their mentions.

The term, as you might expect, refers to the ability of anyone to right-click and save a public image associated with an NFT.

Some of the really active communities, like Bored Apes or Lazy Lions, can dogpile on someone pretty easily.”

The most serious violation of the NFT code of conduct, however, is to profit off of an NFT that doesn’t belong to you. People looking to make a quick buck will often download someone else’s image, create their own NFT to associate with the copy (which may have been very slightly modified), and then try to sell it on a marketplace like OpenSea or Nifty Gateway—a scheme known as “copyminting.” Torman said that 10 unauthorized copies have been made of his collection for sale elsewhere.
“Copyminting hurts artists because it reduces consumer confidence in NFTs,” he said.

Original Mona Lisa only gets more valuable every time it’s copied and shared.”

Not all NFT owners have as generous a response. Because each NFT is unique (the “nonfungible” part of Nonfungible Token), this type of cryptocurrency is often used as a certificate of ownership for items that only exist digitally, such as Ohanian’s ape cartoon.
Owning an NFT indicates to everyone else on the blockchain that you also own the associated image. Yet that NFT doesn’t necessarily come with copyright or reproduction rights, so it really just entitles you to brag to everyone else that you own the original.

Digital scarcity has existed since at least 2012 on NeonMob. Only without cryptocurrency and you can collect pictures for free instead of spending at least hundreds of dollars because it’s more about trading and community than making money and scamming people.

Here’s an article to confirm the release date, since it doesn’t even have a Wikipedia page because it’s not very popular: https://techcrunch.com/2015/04/30/neonmob-is-a-platform-for-creating-trading-and-collecting-digital-art

Apparently if it doesn’t use crypto, it’s never going to get popular.
Big NFT websites probably surpassed it in earnings in a month, just because NFTs are so overhyped. At least I can finish collecting entire sets for free instead of spending thousands of dollars on a single picture.

Вже є приклади NFT, створених з урахуванням чужої інтелектуальної власності. Анонімний характер NFT ускладнює боротьбу з крадіжками, а модерація у спільнотах залишає бажати кращого.

Є думка, що найбільші продажі насправді пов’язані з тим, що продавець продає NFT самому собі за допомогою іншого гаманця.

Таким чином, продавець намагається переконати інших учасників торгів, що токен коштує більше, ніж насправді. Ідентифікатори гаманців не прив’язані до імен та сприяють розпалюванню фальшивого галасу.

NFT, як і биткоин, ґрунтується на величезній кількості обчислювальних ресурсів, що означає велике споживання електрики. Зараз на одну транзакцію Bitcoin припадає приблизно 694 кіловати електроенергії.

Приблизно стільки ж енергії витрачає середня сім’я США протягом 24 днів.

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