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It occurred to me as I read Enjin's latest partnership announcement, just how easily it could be overlooked by naysayers. If you thought NFTs were just a flash in the pan fad during a tumultuous period for our planet, you wouldn't be short of "evidence". While NFTs started as digital art — albeit laced with popular collections that would make your Grandma furrow her brow with confusion, "you paid how much for that weird cat doodle?!" — it has quickly become ubiquitous with crypto. Suddenly, everyone from Audi to the US Space Force is involved in the NFT movement in some way, cashing in on a burgeoning trend, you might say. And this is where, in a moment of empathetic clarity, I saw through the eyes of what is most likely to be the masses. Every industry is jumping on the brightly-colored, eye-wateringly lucrative bandwagon. Every new entrant into the space might be met with a scoff and a tut; bloody marketing! I know I have thought this myself about all sorts of trends. TikTok was once a Vine-esque social media platform populated with dancing teens and that young woman who zooms in on her face while lip-syncing. Now every

As a schoolboy, silver robots slaying citizens on the silver screen were commonplace. Their glowing red eyes piercing your imagination as they take over the world and then kill their lowly creators. As a result, we've all been on the lookout for autonomous soldiers raining death upon us, and missed the mighty machines moving quietly into an integral role in our world. Before many of us had noticed, the production industry had been ravaged by computers and machinery, and the march of dominance showed no signs of stopping as "robots" set their sights on industries left and right. It has been such a surreptitious growth that most of us have no real sense of the impact. The Bad News When I think of jobs that were once humans with tools and are now industrial robots with (if you're lucky) a single operator, I think car assembly. No longer are there trained workers hand manufacturing cars, but rather wiry appendages prodding components into submission. These robots can create millions of products efficiently and at a low cost, are simple to program, and do not require a skilled technician.[1] As is the way of all technological advancement, these robots are only getting more proficient,

The evolution of gaming has been profound, particularly in the last 20 years. There was the transition from local arcade to home consoles, then the advent of the internet saw multiplayer move from split-screen with cheating siblings, to forging friendships with disparate gamers on different continents. That is all without mentioning the graphical strides made as games bounded from countable polygons to photo-realism like a frenetic Labrador. But the graphics from 2011 aren’t that different to 2021, the internet isn’t much quicker, and your sibling still cheats. We’re experiencing diminishing returns in the gains from these revolutions of gaming, but that doesn’t prohibit a new revolution entirely. With the graphics screenshot-worthy and games downloading in the time it takes a kettle to boil, we must ask ourselves what gaming needs. That is, what would bring about wholesale improvement to both the industry and the experience of gamers? Well, there are two problems. One that has always needed to be solved has been a lack of digital provenance; provable and trackable ownership of digital items. Blockchain technology offers the path to solve that, and with its utility, many professions — both digital and physical — stand to gain. Meta City (Coming Soon) The second