TORONTO – Humans have not mastered space travel, but 413,000 pounds of our stuff have managed to accumulate on the moon. That's why TODAQ Financial and For All Moonkind partner to map the moon and record all human objects and sites using blockchain.
Michelle Hanlon, co-founder of For All Moonkind, said the moon is fast becoming a center of technological innovation, and that this activity must be registered to protect and celebrate it.
"Unlike similar sites on Earth that are protected by the UNESCO World Heritage Convention, sites on the moon that testify to unprecedented technological achievements are not protected or recognized by international law," he explained. AiDecentralized, where more than 500 experts in blockchain and AI met to discuss the two technologies and their relationship between them. "Creating a responsible record of human cultural artifacts and sites on the Moon is a first step to document, protect and celebrate our history before it is erased."
The project is based on a concept drafted in January 2018. It was included in a draft resolution for consideration by the Subcommittee on Science and Technology of the United Nations Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space. The subcommittee never reached a resolution on this and until recently, the idea was shelved.
TODAQ says that they will be the architects of the system and will use their TODA base block chain protocol to build the record titled "For All Moonkind Moon". Register Driven by the TODA Protocol. "The co-author of the TODA protocol, Toufi Saliba, said he was surprised to see that this concept emerged in the early days of blockchain technology.
" The conquering space has always been in the mind of mankind, it's nice to see crypto get there first using the Toda Protocol, never consciously thought that it would also be used for space during the design stage, "said Saliba, who was the presenter of the introductory presentation.
CEO and co-founder of TODAQ, Hassan Khan, said that this project will also lay the foundations for future social interactions in space.
"We are proud to support this initiative," he said.
The two organizations cited several points on the Moon that must be protected and justified, including the Apollo 11 Tranquility Base, where the first human stepped on the Moon, as well as the sites at Mare Imbrium, where Luna 2, the pr imer human object in reaching another celestial body, it impacted and later, the first remote extraterrestrial robot controlled by humanity, Lunokhod 1, explored freely.