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“The world’s most valuable commodities is

no longer oil, but data" 
economist.com
 

Data is centralized.

Today, large data players like Amazon,

Google, Facebook, and Microsoft control

over 85% of  Internet data. That is more

than 100 zettabytes and

growing exponentially.

 

Selling our attention, prediction of our future behavior, actions, and perceptions to

advertisers for profit is the bottom line.

We are the product and the

puppets of algorithms.

The right to access information and open data has long been recognized as a fundamental aspect of a free and democratic society. Throughout history, societies that have placed a high value on transparency and the free flow of information have been able to make significant progress in areas such as economic development, social progress, and political accountability.

The principle of open data can be traced back to ancient civilizations, where the sharing of knowledge and ideas was seen as a critical component of progress. In ancient Greece, for example, the concept of "paideia" referred to the idea that citizens had a responsibility to educate themselves and participate in the civic life of the community. Similarly, in ancient China, the imperial examination system was established as a means of selecting individuals based on their knowledge and merit, rather than their social status or wealth.
 

The modern concept of open data and access to information can be traced back to the Enlightenment, when philosophers and thinkers began to advocate for greater transparency and accountability in government. The concept of freedom of speech, which was central to the American Revolution and the drafting of the US Constitution, was based on the idea that individuals had the right to speak their minds and to access information without fear of censorship or repression.
 

In the 20th century, the principle of open data and access to information continued to gain momentum. The United Nations Declaration of Human Rights, adopted in 1948, recognized the right to freedom of expression and information as a fundamental human right. In the following decades, countries around the world began to establish laws and institutions to promote transparency and access to information, such as freedom of information laws and independent oversight bodies.
 

Today, the principle of open data and access to information is more important than ever. In a globalized and interconnected world, the free flow of information is essential for economic development, innovation, and the functioning of democratic institutions. Open data allows individuals and organizations to access the information they need to make informed decisions, and it allows governments to be held accountable for their actions.

One of the most powerful examples of the impact of open data is in the field of development. Open data initiatives have been shown to have a direct impact on economic growth, job creation and poverty reduction. Transparency in government spending and access to information on public services can also help to reduce corruption, ensuring that resources are allocated to where they are needed most.
 

Access to information has also been found to have positive impact on healthcare. Data sharing among researchers, clinicians and scientists led to better healthcare system, identification of new treatments and improved patient outcomes. In addition, open data can also improve public safety, by providing citizens with the information they need to make informed decisions about potential hazards and risks in their communities.
 

In conclusion, the right to access information and open data is a fundamental aspect of a free and democratic society. Throughout history, societies that have placed a high value on transparency and the free flow of information have been able to make significant progress in areas such as economic development, social progress, and political accountability. It is important for countries to continue to support open data initiatives and to work towards strengthening legal frameworks that protect freedom of expression and access to information, in order to ensure that everyone has the opportunity to participate in the democratic process and make informed decisions about their lives and communities.
 

Decentralized data mesh architecture, also known as data mesh, is a new approach to building decentralized systems that aims to address some of the scalability and data management challenges faced by existing decentralized systems. It aims to revolutionize the web3 industry by enabling the creation of highly scalable and decentralized applications that can securely handle large amounts of data.
 

The traditional centralized architecture of the internet relies on a small number of servers to store and manage all of the data for a given application. This centralization creates a number of problems, including single points of failure, lack of data ownership and control, and the potential for data breaches.
 

Decentralized systems, such as those built on blockchain technology, address these problems by distributing data and processing power across a network of nodes. However, existing decentralized systems still face scalability challenges, as they are not designed to handle the large amounts of data needed for many modern applications.
 

Data mesh addresses these scalability challenges by breaking down large centralized data stores into smaller, decentralized data domains. Each data domain is managed by a small group of nodes, called a "data product team," that is responsible for the data within that domain. This decentralization of data management allows for much greater scalability, as the data domains can be added or removed as needed to handle changes in demand.
 

In addition to improved scalability, data mesh also provides greater data security and ownership. As data is spread across multiple nodes and managed by multiple data product teams, it becomes much more difficult for a malicious actor to access or corrupt the data. Additionally, as users have more control over their own data, there is less potential for data breaches and misuse.
 

Data mesh also promotes more collaboration between developers and users, as it encourages the creation of small, autonomous data product teams that can focus on specific data domains and user needs. This can lead to more innovation and faster development of new features, as teams are able to work more independently and make decisions more quickly.
 

Another benefit of data mesh is that it allows for more flexible and efficient use of resources. In a centralized architecture, resources such as storage and processing power are often underutilized, as they are dedicated to a specific application or data store. In a data mesh architecture, these resources can be shared and allocated as needed, allowing for more efficient use and lower costs.

In summary, decentralized data mesh architecture has the potential to revolutionize the web3 industry by enabling the creation of highly scalable and decentralized applications that can securely handle large amounts of data. Its improved scalability, data security and ownership, greater collaboration, and more efficient use of resources make it a promising solution for building next-generation decentralized systems. It’s important to note that it's a relatively new concept still being developed and is subject to some uncertainty in its implementation in certain areas.

However, as more and more organizations begin to explore the potential of data mesh and the web3 industry continues to evolve, we can expect to see more widespread adoption of this innovative approach to decentralized data management in the near future.
 

The internet has brought both unprecedented connectivity and a new culture to our world. Someone in the 90s would not have been able to imagine that streaming a video from their bedroom could generate more income than that of a doctor. Fast forward to today’s age, some YouTubers have more influence than politicians. 

In the hyper-connected world today, if you get beaten by a police officer on the street and someone records and streams it, it's no longer just a local police department disciplinary issue; it can lead to a diplomatic crisis between nations. 

The internet has changed the world for the better, for the most part. But it also comes with a price. Even though big Web 2.0 players may have ethical and moral codes, they still control who sees what, when, and why. Companies like Facebook and Google are the world's most powerful companies because, within the last 3 years, data has surpassed oil in value. 

The internet has changed the world for the better, for the most part. But it also comes with a price. Even though big Web 2.0 players may have ethical and moral codes, they still control who sees what, when, and why. Companies like Facebook and Google are the world's most powerful companies because, within the last 3 years, data has surpassed oil in value.


Information asymmetry has demonstrated social inequality, scandals, polarization, and corruption have even sometimes led to war. With an enormous amount of concentrated data and information, surveillance capitalism has come to shape politics and culture. Sadly, the more power you have, the more information you can gain, leading to an advantage for only a few individuals, entities, and societies. Sure some say that’s how the world works. Maybe. But we have come a long way from kings & pharaohs. Today, most have access to information, thanks to the internet, which was only available for presidents or VIPs in the 60s.

 

The next generation of the web (Web 3.0) is far more complicated and powerful. We should not underestimate the power and the core principles of decentralization. Distributed ledger technologies (DLT), smart contracts, scalable public blockchains, and movements toward decentralization will play a crucial role in the next 10-20 years of the internet.


With the use of cryptographic principles, distributed ledger technologies, and modern decentralized data architecture (data mesh), we have an opportunity and a small window of time to create a New Era of data infrastructure standards for Web 3.0. Instead of putting all trust and faith in corporations and the people behind running them, we should embrace Open Data Protocols & Infrastructures with built-in trust, security, transparency, and traceability by design. The data should be immutable, and governance of the Protocol, management, and development execution of the roadmap should not have a single authority. Building Open Data Protocols and Infrastructures will not only open doors for new industries and exponential growth in web3, but it will also help to legitimize the industry. I believe access to quality, unedited information, is a fundamental right, and you should NOT have to pay for it. 
 

Our Core Principles

 

Decentralization Philosophy

 

  • We are big believers in openness, equality, and freedom. We believe that access to data should be a fundamental right of everybody.

 

Excellence & Passionate Maximalism

 

  • Working in crypto & Web 3.0 is daunting. It’s messy, difficult, and wild. You have to do a 100x better job to stay relevant. It pushes our imagination and discipline to its limits. It also gives us the opportunity for creativity, extreme engineering, and innovation. We work 7 days and are extremely passionate about innovating Web 3.0 and the open-source ecosystem. Our engineers, researchers, and product managers work day and night to improve and invent new ways to solve difficult problems. We have adopted a vertically integrated product development and operation methodology.

 

Transparency

 

  • Open-source: All the tech we build is open-source, including applications used for data collection, processing, streaming services, core cloud infrastructure, back-end processes, data normalization, enhancement framework, and indexing algorithms. 

  • Open Accounting: All the R&D  costs and infrastructures, including salaries we pay, are public. We have a real-time display of all the running costs. 

  • Open R&D: All the project roadmap and real-time R&D progress are publicly available. Anyone can participate or critique.

  • Open Infra: All our infrastructure monitoring tools, core usage, and analytics are public. The server usage, real-time data ingestion, computation, and service logs are all public.

  • Open Verification: End-to-end data encryption: All data collected and processed by L3Atom stamps cryptographic hashes, including streams, queries, and indexing processes. All the hashes are published into a public ledger for transparency.

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Achieving Graphine Oxide-based laser patterned photonic memristors with sizes comparable to those of the biological synapses (20–40 nm) It will require fabrication methods able to go beyond the diffraction limit.

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Achieving Graphine Oxide-based laser patterned photonic memristors with sizes comparable to those of the biological synapses (20–40 nm) It will require fabrication methods able to go beyond the diffraction limit.

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