CEOWorld: Lior Yaffe has been around in the blockchain sector longer than most. He worked on one of the earliest implementations and went on to co-found Jelurida, which develops and operates public blockchain infrastructure. Over the last few years, the company has worked with German household goods manufacturer Henkel on its digital transformation strategy and participated in various blockchain projects funded by the Austrian government. Along with his leadership role at the company, Yaffe heads up the core development of Jelurida’s suite of decentralized systems.
November 05, 2020
Forbes: Earlier this year, Ardor, a public blockchain was utilized by QualiSig to facilitate secure, traceable, COVID-related communication between the Austrian government and citizens. The country is no stranger to the concept of digital identities - its eID system already enables unique identification and secure authentication for all citizens... “Widespread adoption of standards-based digital identity systems has far-reaching consequences, enabling us to efficiently prove our identity without exposing repeatedly private information, as is commonplace with existing KYC solutions,” Lior Yaffe
October 30, 2020
ZyCrypto: Looking out over the blockchain landscape, one platform that’s evidently closer to achieving multiple features and functionality without compromising on core factors such as decentralization, speed, or transaction fees is Ardor and its main child chain Ignis. Ardor launched in early 2018, meaning it’s had more time to establish itself and build out various features suitable for both traditional enterprises and forward-thinking blockchain and cryptocurrency companies.
October 26, 2020
BTCManager: Looking at other developments in corporate IT over recent years, a far more obvious reason for the lack of enterprise blockchain adoption emerges. Large companies tend to use services, software, and applications that are ready to use out of the box. For an enterprise, there’s a gaping chasm between a protocol and an enterprise-ready application. This chasm is one that Swiss company Jelurida has become well-positioned to fill. Jelurida operates the Ardor blockchain, a multi-chain public platform that offers users the ability to build and customize their own “child chains”. The critical difference between Ardor and other multi-chain platforms like Polkadot is that Ardor already has a full-featured, permissionless child chain called Ignis, which offers organizations the ability to implement blockchain functionality right out of the box.
October 19, 2020
Coincodex: More than five years on from the genesis block of its first iteration, the long wait for Ethereum 2.0 could soon be over. At least, developers have committed to the launch of the first phase of the project in 2020, which will see a move from the proof-of-work consensus to proof-of-stake... One multi-chain platform currently offers significant advantages over the competition. Ignis is the main child chain of the Ardor platform. It provides many ready-made features and functionality for developers and users to get up and running with blockchain without reinventing the wheel, or even operating a sub-chain of their own.
October 14, 2020
Coinspeaker: The Amsterdam court sided with Jelurida by finding Apollo to have acted in violation of the JPL by copying 75% of Nxt’s code. In a landmark ruling, Jelurida, the company behind the first proof-of-stake blockchain Nxt, has emerged victorious in a Dutch case concerning copyright violations by the Apollo blockchain. Apollo was found to have broken the terms of the Jelurida Public License (JPL) through using the Nxt software without attribution and modifying it without authorization.
October 01, 2020