Credit: Chris Jackson/Getty Images/OpenSea
A few hours after she died Queen Elizabeth II And the British royal family already has to deal with man-to-man ignorance in its most basic form. Brighter left, turning the late monarch into the most humiliating commodity: NFTs. A dark day for Britain.
For those who have never had the misfortune of being intrusively explained about an NFT by a “wannabe entrepreneur” at a cocktail party, an NFT is a uniquely identifiable digital asset whose record is kept on a blockchain (this itself). A form of digital record keeping held together by cryptography). If you haven’t grimaced yet, congratulations! Blockchain is also the foundation of virtual currencies such as Bitcoin. Due to the supposed individual nature of each token, NFTs can be traded in the same way as certain physical assets such as paintings. More or less, at least that’s the theory.
Naturally, people are reacting as expected.
This isn’t the first time the Queen has appeared in an NFT.There are actually many Queen NFTs. Her OpenSea, her NFT her marketplace in the United States based in New York City, has more than 11 of her using images or likenesses of Elizabeth II or items of her regalia such as scepters. There are NFTs of
However, this is the first NFT to utilize an image of the Queen since her death. It should be pointed out that manufacturers don’t even care about digitized images or actual artwork. This is literally a picture of a queen with a pair. pasted stock art angel wings. It is far from a royal portrait.
Enough to daunt even the most ardent anti-monarchist.