I, About AI-NFT in SORA Blockchain.
First, we create an AI-NFT. It's simple. [Creation: SORA_blockchain token]
Next, we link digital data (such as an image) that records the ownership to that AI-NFT.
With this, the ownership is recorded in the SORA blockchain. Following this, we can verify that the digital data (like an image) is tied to the ownership of that wallet's address. Naturally, different data will be invalid.
II, About AI-NFTs adopt the concept of tokens and are capable of being transferred.
The AI-NFT tied to ownership rights can be moved to a different address by issuing a transaction on the SORA Network. This is what is called a transfer of ownership. Therefore, the verification of ownership as 'valid' can only be done on the side that received the AI-NFT.
Let's try sending the SORA_blockchain token to a different contract address.
After transferring the SORA_blockchain token to someone else, this wallet lost that token and thus lost the ownership rights.
By receiving the SORA_blockchain token and using it, this wallet acquired the ownership rights to digital data.
The SORA network fee for the SORA AI-NFT token is approximately 0.1 - 0.2 SORA(create a token, sign to a digital data, move a token). And, in accordance with the principles of decentralization, this fee is added to the rewards of the miners.
III, About the Relationship Between HDD/SSD and SORA Blockchain.
We have made a video about the inspection of SSDs utilizing the SORA blockchain (approximately 70 minutes). High-capacity SSDs, whose prices have dropped significantly due to rapidly increasing capacities, are expected to see explosive growth in popularity over the next few years. However, as a trade-off, there has been an increase in 'probabilistic' failures. Due to the 'probabilistic' failure of readable sectors, unprecedented types of failures are occurring frequently worldwide, such as data being visible but uncopyable. Anticipating this extent, we present the SORA blockchain's HDD/SSD/NVMe inspection system, the only one capable of conducting these inspections.
After the inspection, if there are no warnings in the warning log on the right, and the graph on the bottom is trending upwards, then the SSD is considered to be functioning normally. Mathematically, the warning log indicates potential drive failure, and the graph on the bottom represents a 'metric' of the drive. This 'metric' signifies drive degradation when it becomes distorted. As this 'metric' gets distorted, symptoms such as 'data is visible but cannot be copied' begin to appear. In such cases, the bottom graph will take on a form that 'crawls along the bottom'.
So, where does the SORA blockchain come into play? It is utilized to set the 'initial conditions' by normalizing the 'metric' to a unit matrix. Since SSDs vary in characteristics depending on the model and manufacturer, these characteristics are loaded into the blockchain for analysis. The inspection begins after determining the position of the unit matrix. When the metric tensor becomes a unit matrix, the orthogonality becomes geometrically perpendicular, right? This concept is applied by the using of blockchain.
A single statistical scan for SSD/NVMe typically incurs a SORA network fee of 0.04 SORA. This fee circulates to the miners, then to the exchanges, and eventually returns back to the inspection system. This cycle is the essence of the SORA blockchain. We would be delighted to demonstrate with the SORA blockchain that blockchain technology is not only practical for currencies and NFTs but also holds significant utility in scientific and statistical fields!