New projects of the United Nations Children's Fund

release:2018-02-05 15:07:15 publisher:ARTS coin_Global art digital asset trading

The birth of cryptographic money is a revolution in the field of modern finance, but its scope of influence goes far beyond that. Recently. The United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) has launched an initiative to mine encrypted currencies into a new form of charity.

Dig for charity

In February 2nd UNICEF launched a new fundraising program. The funds raised will be used to protect Syrian children affected by the war. The project is called "Gamer Chaingers" (this project is mainly for gamers). Mining with encrypted currency as a means of raising funds. Instead of asking for cash donations directly.

Those interested in participating in the innovative project can visit the UNICEF website, download the mining software and follow the instructions. According to its official website, as of press time. Already 326 participants are digging.

UNICEF also popularized science for users unfamiliar with mining:

Today, humanitarian aid usually comes from the same people, in the same way, and the encrypted currency and its revolutionary mining process are new ways to raise money. Have you heard of Bitcoin? Ethernet is similar to this, but you can easily use your own computer to dig ethernet, the coins will be directly transferred to the UNICEF wallet.

Why the game player?

Usually, computer gamers are not targeted by charities to raise money and donors, but with the advent of encrypted currency mining, the resources they hold become very valuable. Powerful graphics cards are more powerful. Can speed up the game process, but can also be used to generate encrypted currency.

Professional GPU miners' systems are less likely to be offline, while gamers take time to eat, study, sleep or work. So they have enough spare time to contribute their share. UNICEF wants them to be willing to lend their powerful gaming equipment (and the corresponding power costs) in their spare time. To support philanthropy, they don't have to pay extra.

Source: Babbit information