Connect with us


ICE Racing Can Still Teach Us Things





Published on December 4th, 2020 | by Jennifer Sensiba

December 4th, 2020 by Jennifer Sensiba 

Since the beginning of the automobile, there has been an interesting relationship between racing and the cars we drive on the streets. In some ways, racing vehicles are quite different from street cars (depending on the type of racing, of course). In other ways, they have a lot in common. The differences have led to innovations that can’t occur in street cars alone, while the similarities have allowed street cars to benefit from the lessons learned engineering vehicles for racing.

Safety: A Historical Example

One similarity is that race drivers want safety. That doesn’t mean they expect to be as safe as someone driving by all the laws on city streets, but nobody wants to die for fun or for work. Given the more extreme conditions race cars are subjected to, they are a great platform for innovation in this area. Crumple zones were first engineered into racing cars to protect the driver, and then the engineers working on normal vehicles followed suit.

That’s why older cars fare better in wrecks than newer cars, leading many people to conclude that “they don’t make them like they used to.” The reality is that the older cars didn’t sacrifice themselves to protect the occupants, and most would agree that the occupants are more important than the car. We can replace cars, but we can’t replace people or reverse lifelong injuries.

This is just one example of how racing has improved cars for the rest of us. Safety, efficiency, comfort, and many other things have trickled down from motorsport into our daily lives. Even those of us without cars have benefited greatly, as cars get in fewer wrecks and the economic impact of lost health and productivity is lessened.

It may be tempting to think that racing with internal combustion engines (ICE) is done helping the rest of the automotive world now that electric vehicles are a growing trend, but a car’s powertrain is only part of a much larger ecosystem. Body and frame, suspension, brakes, tires, interior, glass, and everything else are still with us and absent Star Trek: Discovery style holographic craft, we are going to be dealing with these other things for a long time.

Today’s Challenge: “Weight Watchers”

At present, vehicle manufacturers are waging a war on weight to get better efficiency numbers. They can’t sacrifice too much, because cars still have to meet vehicle safety standards, so automakers are doing things like not including a spare tire (you get a repair kit instead) to shed a few pounds and get slightly better MPG or electric range. Every pound counts, and ounces make pounds.

A recent article in The Drive shows us how weight-saving innovations are continuing to happen in ICE racing. Gordon Murray Automotive recently built a three-seat supercar with a V12 engine that weighs only 2,173 pounds (985 kilos). Let’s put this in perspective: A Tesla Model 3 weighs over 3500 pounds. To get a lighter street vehicle to compare, you’d need to find an old Geo Metro (~1900 lbs), but they only came with a 1L 3-cylinder engine that sometimes couldn’t maintain highway speed with the air conditioner running, and it certainly didn’t have a transaxle that could handle 654 horsepower (which would weigh a lot more in most cases).

To have a vehicle that puts down the power of Gordon Murray’s car at under 2200 pounds is quite an achievement. To do that, you need a vehicle body that doesn’t flex too much, a powerful engine, a beefy transaxle or longitudinal drivetrain, a decent rear-end/differential, axles that won’t snap, suspension that can handle the load, and wheels/tires that can provide sufficient traction. All of those things add weight under normal circumstances.

To get the weight down, the team had to put every single component on a diet. Sometimes that meant cutting back on materials, but often it meant using composites, lightweight metals (aluminum and titanium vs steel), and making custom components optimized for weight savings. While things like the body, suspension, and drivetrain were obvious targets for removing weight, even things like the instrument cluster, pedals, and headlight assembly were re-engineered for lightness.

The team even held weekly “weight watchers” meetings, accounting for every gram of the car’s weight and looking for more savings. The headlight unit has a visible heatsink (that they made look really cool) to be 15% better at heat dissipation than any other car out there. The molecular layout in some components had to be considered, leading to the use of more expensive forging instead of casting components. Even the bolts and nuts were custom machined to save fractions of a gram, but when there are over 900 fasteners involved, the weight adds up.

Eventually, we will see all automakers copy these tricks that were first pioneered for the track, and it’s already starting to happen.

Aptera 3, image provided by Aptera

One good example is Aptera’s upcoming Aptera 3. With three wheels, a composite body, and airplane-like aerodynamics, the car comes in under 2,000 lbs (800 kilos), even with a 60 kWh battery. To put that weight in perspective, that’s half the weight of a comparably-batteried Nissan LEAF. This super light and efficient design is supposed to help the vehicle go quite a bit further on the same battery pack, with over 1,000 miles possible with 100 kWh versions of the vehicle.

While most customers don’t want to drive a stripped-out race car or something like the Aptera 3, the lessons learned will still find their way into more traditional vehicles. Even with normal shapes and interiors, lightening components all over the vehicle will save weight, and with that get better electric range.

The Future

We can count on other lessons learned (beyond weight and safety measures) to keep moving out of the racing world and onto the streets. Just look at what’s getting spent on Formula E teams, for example. While the whole efforts cost over $100M per season, the cars themselves cost millions of dollars. Nobody (well, almost nobody) wants to spend that kind of money on a street car, but the high budgets spent to get a small advantage over other teams break new ground and unlock knowledge for automakers to repeat on street cars later for cheaper.

Whether powered by internal combustion or batteries, racing will continue to give us all better safety, efficiency, and comfort for a long time to come. 


Appreciate CleanTechnica’s originality? Consider becoming a CleanTechnica member, supporter, or ambassador — or a patron on Patreon.

Sign up for our free daily newsletter or weekly newsletter to never miss a story.

Have a tip for CleanTechnica, want to advertise, or want to suggest a guest for our CleanTech Talk podcast? Contact us here.

Latest Cleantech Talk Episode

Tags: Aptera, Formula E, Gordon Murray Automotive, ice, racing

About the Author

Jennifer Sensiba Jennifer Sensiba is a long time efficient vehicle enthusiast, writer, and photographer. She grew up around a transmission shop, and has been experimenting with vehicle efficiency since she was 16 and drove a Pontiac Fiero. She likes to explore the Southwest US with her partner, kids, and animals. Follow her on Twitter for her latest articles and other random things: Do you think I’ve been helpful in your understanding of Tesla, clean energy, etc? Feel free to use my Tesla referral code to get yourself (and me) some small perks and discounts on their cars and solar products.



One key to moving the Biden agenda: Bring all three sectors to the table




The incoming Biden administration unquestionably will bring new focus to sustainable development goals at home and abroad. Joe Biden has produced plans in an array of key areas — environmental protection, clean energy and racial equity among them — and has promised action in his first 100 days as president. His administration will be playing catch-up in all these key areas, and the best way to make rapid progress is one that doesn’t get talked about enough: building three-sector collaboration into every major initiative.

Government partnerships are nothing new, but they’re usually binary: Government agencies work with nonprofits or with businesses or gather feedback separately from each. Collaborations across all three sectors are less typical, but they generate more deeply informed, comprehensive solutions and yield wider support.

The clearest way to illustrate the value of cross-sector collaboration is to contrast what happens when one sector isn’t at the table with what’s possible when all sectors are present. The following examples of initiatives related to the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals show the consequences of leaving out or engaging key stakeholders — and point to how the Biden administration can do better.

When the nonprofit sector isn’t at the table: the lost opportunity in Opportunity Zones

The Trump administration’s Opportunity Zones were a good idea on paper but were more effective at creating massive tax benefits for already wealthy investors than at creating new jobs and economic opportunities in disinvested communities. That’s largely because communities were left out of program design and implementation, which resulted in capital flowing into projects that didn’t target community needs and sometimes usurped preferred community uses.

Working alongside government and corporate actors, community-based nonprofits could have ensured that the investments promoted equitable opportunity and contributed rather than extracted value from communities.

A couple of successes show what’s possible: The Economic Equity Network, a pop-up Multiplier project, created a network of more than 300 people committed to equitable community transformation and wealth building and brought them high-impact investment opportunities in three cities. The project helped broaden female and minority investor and entrepreneur networks, and promoted the use of Opportunity Zone funds not only for real-estate investments, but also to scale up minority- and women-led businesses.

The clearest way to illustrate the value of cross-sector collaboration is to contrast what happens when one sector isn’t at the table with what’s possible when all sectors are present.

Moving into 2021, national community development organization LISC is collaborating with local investment platform Blueprint Local on projects across the Southeast that will align small businesses loans, federal programs and community plans to build community wealth.

The Biden administration has indicated support for Opportunity Zones, as well as acknowledged the need for fixes. The first action should be to look at these models and restructure the program with a new priority: bringing community-rooted organizations together with investors committed to creating public as well as private returns.

When the for-profit sector isn’t at the table: The sidelining of sustainable fishing

Environmental NGOs have been lobbying for the 30×30 initiative to conserve 30 percent of the world’s ocean habitat by 2030, and the Biden administration is embracing that goal.

Sounds great, right? The problem is, the legislation on deck was created without meaningful input from the small-scale fishermen who have helped make U.S. fisheries the most sustainable in the world. This proposal would ban commercial fishing in at least 30 percent of U.S. marine areas, overturning the successful fisheries management system, harming coastal communities and cutting off consumer access to sustainable local seafood. The end result could be to increase long-distance imports from far less sustainable sources.

Contrast that with an example of what can happen when all three sectors work together: The nonprofit program Catch Together partners with fishing communities to create and launch community-owned permit banks, which purchase fishing quota (rights to a certain percentage of the catch in a fishery) and then lease that quota to local fishing businesses at affordable rates.

The centerpiece of the program is a foundation-supported revolving loan fund that capitalizes the permit banks and allows communities to invest in tradable quota. That makes it easier for small-scale fishing businesses to access capital and compete against larger players for the ability to fish in their own local waters.

So far, the Catch Together team has helped fund quota acquisitions and leasing in Alaska, the Gulf of Mexico and New England. The goal is to build a nationwide network of next-generation fishermen who are strong advocates for sustainable fisheries and ocean stewardship.

This network and other local fishermen — especially Indigenous fishing communities — deserve a seat at the table to explain how their sustainable fishing techniques contribute to climate resilience and conservation. By insisting on collaborative approaches such as the Catch Together model, the Biden administration could ensure that the effort to mitigate the harm caused by large-scale fishing doesn’t undermine responsible small fishermen. It is possible to reach the 30×30 goals by working with fishing communities — in fact, that may be the only way it will happen.

When government hides under the table: A power player blocks renewable energy

Pacific Northwest residents and wildlife are caught in the grip of a self-funding federal power marketing entity holding fast to an antiquated model that forces consumers to buy more expensive, less environmentally friendly energy. The Bonneville Power Administration (BPA) produces supposedly clean hydroelectric energy from the dams it owns — but its high-maintenance, high-cost infrastructure damages salmon habitat and produces pricier power than solar and wind installations.

BPA has maintained the status quo despite these deficits by pacifying environmental NGOs with funding to develop environmental solutions (which have no chance of working unless the dams come down) and using its control of the grid to keep cheaper, greener renewable energy out of the market.

Another thread runs through the success stories: science, scientists and diverse perspectives.

In this case, a public agency essentially has gone rogue, using its monopoly power to privilege its own perceived interests. Collaboration with the nonprofit and for-profit sectors could create solutions that serve the public interest, but neither the Department of Energy (the BPA’s overseer) nor Congress has come to the table to demand it.

Columbia Rediviva, a network of citizen activists, is working to change that by engaging Congress members in a plan to reimagine the Pacific Northwest power grid and bring salmon back to the Columbia River. One focus is freeing NGOs to be independent voices by shifting control of conservation funds to a different government agency (so that the BPA is not funding their operations). Another is building support for newer, better clean energy supplies by sharing research that shows taking down dams would deliver both cheaper energy and more jobs.

The Biden administration can promote progress in the Pacific Northwest and on clean energy goals nationally by putting government on the side of innovation and aligning the players’ incentives with the public good.

When everyone is at the table: The emergence of the first carbon-neutral U.S. city

Menlo Park, California, is on its way to becoming the first carbon-neutral city in the U.S., thanks to Menlo Spark’s work to activate stakeholders in pursuit of that vision. The nonprofit program has collaborated with local government, businesses, residents and experts to institute proven sustainability measures designed to not only reduce the Silicon Valley hub’s carbon emissions but also increase the prosperity of the entire community.

Menlo Spark created community buy-in to the carbon-neutral initiative by outlining how it would allow Menlo Park to continue to thrive economically. This support brought the corporate and government sectors on board as well.

The city adopted groundbreaking codes requiring that all new buildings operate entirely on electricity, and the Menlo Spark coalition spurred other Silicon Valley cities to do the same, creating a regional effect. The coalition also catalyzed 20 cities to commit to pursuing 100 percent carbon-free power for all customers by 2021. Solar installations for low-income families, improved transit tools and stops, an infrastructure initiative that paves the way for apartment dwellers to own electric vehicles, the Menlo Green Challenge for households, and educational tools all contribute to progress. 

This example illustrates a key advantage of bringing all sectors into the conversation: the nonprofit sector is highly skilled at taking the pulse of a community and figuring out effective ways to gain support from all sectors for innovative ideas. Biden’s climate agenda will require all-sector support to succeed, and the administration should center the nonprofit sector as a valuable partner in building community support.

The upshot: We need bigger tables

As the examples above illustrate, three-sector engagement is crucial. And another thread runs through the success stories: science, scientists and diverse perspectives. Biden already has taken steps on the crucial task of bringing scientific assessments and ongoing research back into policymaking, but there’s a lot of catching up to do in this area. At the same time, we need to be sure we’re involving a true cross-section of the community in initiatives that affect us all.

The National Science Policy Network is addressing both needs: this network catalyzes early-career scientists to take an active role in policymaking at all levels of government. It also focuses on racial justice and diversity in science, with initiatives to promote women and people of color and model inclusive and successful science communication.

Having all the right people at the table is the essential first step in creating lasting solutions to our long-running environmental and social challenges. That means involving all three sectors, a cross-section of our communities and scientific advisers who themselves represent diverse perspectives and are committed to translating science into policy.

In short, we need bigger tables where everyone gets a seat. The Biden administration would be wise to incorporate this principle throughout its policy agenda. That is how it will truly achieve Biden’s goal of uniting America.


Continue Reading


5/3 Bank Achieves Carbon Neutrality




Clean Power

Published on January 19th, 2021 | by Zachary Shahan

January 19th, 2021 by Zachary Shahan 

CleanTechnica switched to Fifth Third Bank (5/3 Bank) in 2019. Two big factors for us were 1) it had the most ambitious clean energy achievements and plans of any bank, and 2) it won’t invest in private prisons. In fact, it was already 100% solar powered back then. That actually made it special well beyond the banking sector. The company noted back then that it was “the first publicly-traded company to commit to purchase 100% renewable energy through solar power alone.” At that time, 5/3 Bank (Nasdaq: FITB) was the 10th largest corporate purchaser of solar power in the United States, with the companies above it being giants like Apple, Google, Amazon, Target, and Walmart, companies that use far more electricity than 5/3 Bank.

But 100% solar power wasn’t a stopping point for the bank. Fifth Third announced today that it has now achieved carbon neutrality for its 2020 operations. That doesn’t just including building-related energy use and emissions. That also covers business travel.

“This achievement was accomplished by directly reducing the Company’s corporate carbon footprint, purchasing renewable power and utilizing carbon offsets from a project in its retail footprint for remaining emissions.”

There’s ESG in the banking sector, and then there’s 5/3 Bank. And that’s why we are happy to call 5/3 CleanTechnica‘s bank. This achievement also gives the bank another 1st to nobly brag about.

“Becoming the first regional US-based commercial bank to achieve carbon neutrality demonstrates Fifth Third’s unequivocal commitment to environmental sustainability leadership in the financial services industry,” said Fifth Third Chairman and CEO Greg D. Carmichael. “Achieving and maintaining carbon neutrality ensures that our operations minimize impact to the environment and is beneficial to all of our stakeholders.”

But how much did 5/3 Bank really work to achieve this? Didn’t it just invest in some solar projects and a bit of carbon offset work? No — it did much more than that. Well, it’s a bank, so it certainly spent more resources than you or I could dream about, but it’s still impressive to see that this is the result of a 5-year, $8 billion sustainable finance goal that it just announced in September 2020.

Aside from the 100% solar powered milestone noted above, the company has also achieved a “20% reduction in water usage and a 25% reduction in greenhouse gas emissions.”

Fifth Third has won several awards and acknowledgements for its climate and cleantech leadership. For more, you can use this press release as a starting point.

“Fifth Third aligns its work in environmental sustainability to the United Nations Sustainable Finance Goal No. 13 Climate Action. More information is available in the 2020 ESG Report. Fifth Third expects to publish its 2020 ESG Report in mid-2021.” 


Appreciate CleanTechnica’s originality? Consider becoming a CleanTechnica member, supporter, or ambassador — or a patron on Patreon.

Sign up for our free daily newsletter to never miss a story.

Have a tip for CleanTechnica, want to advertise, or want to suggest a guest for our CleanTech Talk podcast? Contact us here.

Latest CleanTech Talk Episode

Tags: banks, Fifth Third Bank

About the Author

Zachary Shahan is tryin’ to help society help itself one word at a time. He spends most of his time here on CleanTechnica as its director, chief editor, and CEO. Zach is recognized globally as an electric vehicle, solar energy, and energy storage expert. He has presented about cleantech at conferences in India, the UAE, Ukraine, Poland, Germany, the Netherlands, the USA, Canada, and Curaçao. Zach has long-term investments in NIO [NIO], Tesla [TSLA], and Xpeng [XPEV]. But he does not offer (explicitly or implicitly) investment advice of any sort.


Continue Reading


Tesla Hiring For 500 Positions In Florida — Many Solar Related




Clean Power

Published on January 19th, 2021 | by Johnna Crider

January 19th, 2021 by Johnna Crider 

Tesla is hiring for 500 positions in Florida, the Bradenton Herald reports. CareerSource Tampa Bay is partnering up with Tesla to host a virtual hiring event on January 27, from 10 am through 2 pm, in hopes of filling positions available for both Tesla’s solar and automotive positions. Tesla’s initiative, Build Your Future, is expanding jobs while accelerating sustainability efforts, and the hiring event is a part of this initiative.

These 500 positions include solar installers with a pay range of $16 to $26 per hour (86 positions available), licensed solar electricians with a starting pay of $24 per hour (15 positions available), solar roofers with pay starting at $16 per hour (57 positions available), and automotive service technicians with pay starting at $16 per hour (28 positions available).

Although Tesla will hire only 186 at this event, it plans to add a total of 500 positions across the state of Florida. John Flanagan, CareerSource Tampa Bay CEO, shared his excitement in a press release. “We are excited to team up with Tesla, Inc. to help employ job seekers in our region and community,” he said. “We are proud to help fill the positions created by their goals of sustainable job creation.”

If you are in the area and would like to apply, click here.

Tesla Is The #1 Place To Work For Students

Tesla Solar Roof going up. Photo by Kyle Field/CleanTechnica.

In 2020, Universum, an employer branding specialist, released its list of most attractive employers for US students. Tesla ranked at the top of the list at number one, Teslarati reported back in November of last year.

SpaceX came in at number 2 — playing a bit of musical chairs in comparison with 2019’s report, which held SpaceX as number one and Tesla as number 2. Teslarati noted that it was interesting to see that Tesla was the only automaker to make Universum’s Top 10 lists for both engineering students and business students, for which it ranked number 8. For business students, Tesla is also the only automaker in the top 10. The nearest automaker, Daimler, was listed at 65.

The top 10 for engineering were Tesla, SpaceX, Lockheed Martin, Google, Boeing, NASA, Apple, Microsoft, The Walt Disney Company, and Amazon. For computer science, Tesla ranked at number 5. Google reigned king in this one, while Apple was the queen.

A total of 42,738 students from 323 universities participated in the Universum survey.

Featured image from CareerSource Tampa Bay’s flyer.



Appreciate CleanTechnica’s originality? Consider becoming a CleanTechnica member, supporter, or ambassador — or a patron on Patreon.

Sign up for our free daily newsletter to never miss a story.

Have a tip for CleanTechnica, want to advertise, or want to suggest a guest for our CleanTech Talk podcast? Contact us here.

Latest CleanTech Talk Episode

Tags: Florida, Tampa Bay, Tesla, Tesla Energy, Tesla Florida, Tesla jobs, Tesla Service, Tesla service technicians, Tesla solar, Tesla solar roof

About the Author

Johnna Crider is a Baton Rouge artist, gem and mineral collector, member of the International Gem Society, and a Tesla shareholder who believes in Elon Musk and Tesla. Elon Musk advised her in 2018 to “Believe in Good.” Tesla is one of many good things to believe in. You can find Johnna on Twitter at all hours of the day & night.


Continue Reading


2020 Ends Hottest Decade On Record




January 19th, 2021 by Guest Contributor 

Courtesy of Union Of Concerned Scientists.
By Brenda Ekwurzel, Senior climate scientist

It is now official, 2020 ends the hottest decade on record. The top takeaway is the decadal temperature chart has now become as iconic as the “Keeling Curve,” which has recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at Mauna Loa Observatory in Hawaii since 1958, and shows a similar upward trend.

Global Decadal Average Temperature

This warmest decade was preceded by the second warmest, which in turn was preceded by the third warmest, which in turn was preceded by the fourth warmest decade, meaning the last 40 years, on average, have been the hottest on record. The pace of heat-trapping emissions from fossil fuel burning and other human activities has not yet slowed this upward trend. Quite the opposite.

Decadal data by definition looks at long-term trends, so we’ll have to wait another decade before another bar can be added to the temperature chart. In the meantime, headlines are tracking how 2020 stacked up on the annual ranking.

2020 Global Annual Average Temperature

Independent analyses around the world use slightly different baseline reference periods and approaches to determine the global annual temperature. Given the confidence range for the final number this often yields slightly different rankings between institutions. No matter how you slice it, 2020 was hot!

NASA (USA) and Copernicus (EU) report 2020 as tied with 2016 as the warmest year and NOAA (USA) reported 2020 as the second warmest in their 141-year record. All the more remarkable since an ocean cycle phase in the Pacific Ocean — La Niña — tended to pull down temperatures toward the end of 2020.

Since this number is a combined land and ocean average, it is worth taking a closer look at where the warmth was most notable in 2020. For this we will report the NOAA Global Climate Report — Annual 2020 rankings which uses the 20th century average for their baseline. 

Breakdown of 2020 land and ocean surface temperature:

 Warmest years:

  • The seven warmest years in the 1880–2020 record have all occurred since 2014.
  • The 10 warmest years have occurred since 2005.
  • 2020 is the 44th consecutive year (since 1977) above the 20th century average.


  • 2020 Northern Hemisphere was the warmest in the 141-year record.
  • 2020 Southern Hemisphere was the fifth warmest on record.

Oh yes, and where most of us live — on the global land surface area — ranked as the warmest on record. Since the industrial revolution, the United States has contributed the most to the rise in global average temperature. Rejoining the Paris Climate Agreement would be a welcome commitment to reducing emissions.



Appreciate CleanTechnica’s originality? Consider becoming a CleanTechnica member, supporter, or ambassador — or a patron on Patreon.

Sign up for our free daily newsletter to never miss a story.

Have a tip for CleanTechnica, want to advertise, or want to suggest a guest for our CleanTech Talk podcast? Contact us here.

Latest CleanTech Talk Episode

Tags: co2 emissions, Copernicus, heat, hottest decade, hottest year, Hottest Year On Record, Keeling Curve, NASA, noaa

About the Author

Guest Contributor is many, many people. We publish a number of guest posts from experts in a large variety of fields. This is our contributor account for those special people. 😀


Continue Reading
Amb Crypto5 days ago

Ethereum, Dogecoin, Maker Price Analysis: 15 January

Amb Crypto5 days ago

How are Chainlink’s whales propping up its price?

Amb Crypto5 days ago

NavCoin releases its new privacy protocol, one day after Binance adds NAV to its staking program

Blockchain4 days ago

The Countdown is on: Bitcoin has 3 Days Before It Reaches Apex of Key Formation

Blockchain3 days ago

Litecoin, VeChain, Ethereum Classic Price Analysis: 17 January

Blockchain3 days ago

Is Ethereum Undervalued, or Polkadot Overvalued?

Cannabis5 days ago

Subversive Capital Acquisition Corp. Closes The Largest Cannabis SPAC In History

Blockchain4 days ago

Here’s why Bitcoin or altcoins aren’t the best bets

Blockchain5 days ago

Tether (USDT) January 15th Deadline on iFinex Case: Everything You Need to Know

SPACS4 days ago

Affinity Gaming’s SPAC Gaming & Hospitality Acquisition files for a $150 million IPO

Blockchain4 days ago

Chainlink Futures OI follows asset’s price to hit ATH

ZDNET5 days ago

SAP’s Q4 shows improvement, adds Microsoft Azure alum as marketing chief

PR Newswire4 days ago

The merger of FCA and Groupe PSA has been completed

Blockchain2 days ago

Mitsubishi and Tokyo Tech Tap Blockchain for P2P Energy Trading Network

Blockchain3 days ago

Bitcoin Worth $140 Billion Lost Says UK Council

Blockchain3 days ago

Data Suggests Whales are Keen on Protecting One Key Bitcoin Support Level

Blockchain1 day ago

5 Best Bitcoin Alternatives in 2021

Blockchain3 days ago

Bitcoin Cash Price Analysis: 17 January

Cyber Security5 days ago

Apple Kills MacOS Feature Allowing Apps to Bypass Firewalls

Blockchain3 days ago

eToro’s New Bitcoin Account Incentives Are So Good, They Had To Disable Buy Orders