Since inception, Ethereum has courted the attention of large companies. At the enterprise-level, no blockchain protocol offers the robust maturity and prospects of Ethereum-powered smart contracts.
However, as CoinDesk reports, it wasn’t until 2017 that a formal large-scale corporate consortium around Ethereum came into fruition: the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA).
Sarson Funds has long covered the EEA and the powerful firms coordinating Ethereum best-practices across a diverse set of sectors. With market giants such as JP Morgan, Microsoft, Santander, E&Y, Citi and more, the EEA created a concerted effort to get large corporates and tech providers on the same page when implementing private (or “permissioned”) versions of Ethereum technology.
Thereafter, the EEA became a kind of standards organization for blockchain business, with an eye on a future state when the public blockchain might join with private implementations.
Check out the Sarson Funds Snapshot on the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance below.