Это стандартный тест системы безопасности peernova bitcoin проверки подлинности аккаунтов. Source:  Coindesk While some startups bask in blockchain hype, others are making a name by bucking the trend with an under-the-radar approach. One startup that falls into the latter category is San Jose-based Peernova, a one-time bitcoin mining firm that now uses blockchains to solve enterprise big data problems. We’ve been studying the financial services industry for three years and we think we’re one of the few companies that have really spent time studying.

You don’t see us doing press releases or doing keynote speeches. Sherwani said the firm is using blockchain to solve specific use cases where the querying of traditional databases is too time intensive using more traditional technology. Peernova is seeking to help customers verify changes to subsets of larger data stores, without requiring the parties involved to deal with more data than needed. They may need a small amount of data from six months ago, but that is a real problem.

What makes Peernova more unusual compared to its peers is that it is using blockchain without using a distributed ledger per se. That’s because unlike those projects, Peernova isn’t trying to establish trust between a number of trusted or untrusted parties. Rather, it’s attempting to provide a reference point for a company, while using cryptography to replace the role of a more traditional auditor. You don’t give me any data, but I have a trust relationship with data inside your firewall. For example, in its partnership with State Street, Peernova is working to help hedge funds determine the tax liability for investments, using a blockchain system to trace and provide event history for dollars as they are invested and reinvested over years. Sherwani explained that Peernova uses a blockchain to provide cryptographic evidence of events and that can then be queried based on an understanding that the data being referenced is reliable.

Say you wanted to know that an employee had performed certain kinds of transactions on a certain day. Sherwani said a relational database could store a history of transactions, and then a team of auditors could be hired to establish links between these events. Peernova’s tech, he said, allows those connections to be created within a blockchain-type database in real time, enabling these events to be further studied more easily and more dynamically later on. You can extract a subgraph, and you know, since we have all these linkages in an immutable database, you get the whole picture, all the ins and outs of that deal, and you know no one could have modified anything. This requirement, Ganesan said, has meant that it has taken Peernova a longer time to identify customers. Compared to many firms, Peernova set a modest 2016 goal, to take on three projects that met its criteria. One area where it does have commonality with its peers, though, lies in the fact that it has China on its radar for 2017.

Sherwani said the goal is for Peernova to compete its Series B by the first quarter of 2017, and that it plans to start a joint venture with Zhejiang Zhongnan sometime next year. In this way, Peernova is also following startups including Circle and Ripple, which have leveraged strategic partnerships to set up shop in Asia. Ultimately, however, Sherwani said you might not hear about any of these moves in upcoming press releases, as he said Peernova is still looking to prove that its technology is worth the attention. We think it’s best to find true customers and solve problems, and come back and tell people. To say, here’s a solution and we can build a sustainable company.

At this stage, it’s too early. Using Cuneiform, the trial program will be designed to track the flow of funds with greater certainty, thereby providing State Street more transparent, timely and auditable reporting methods for clients. Custody banks, like State Street, manage trillions of dollars of invested capital on behalf of their clients, including asset managers, asset owners, insurers, official institutions, hedge funds and private equity funds and other alternatives. Hu Liang, senior vice president, Emerging Technologies Center at State Street. Together, we are developing technology that is designed to track the lineage of capital with precision and verifiability. While currently a trial, the potential to provide that level of detail more efficiently and more effectively can bring meaningful value to our clients.

Our unique approach to blockchain technology enabled us to identify practical solutions that can be implemented within existing banking infrastructures in the near term. Richard Kastelein is an award-winning publisher, innovation executive and entrepreneur. Blockchain technology in Amsterdam, Antwerp, Barcelona, Beijing, Brussels, Bucharest, Dubai, Eindhoven, Gdansk, Groningen, the Hague, Helsinki, London, Manchester, Minsk, Nairobi, Nanchang, San Mateo, Shanghai,Tel Aviv and Venice. His network is global and extensive. He’s written occasionally for Harvard Business Review, Wired, Venturebeat, The Guardian and Virgin.