Blockchain Fundamentals Course for Beginners

Why should you take this Course?

BlockChain
Blockchain tech has gone far beyond its beginnings in banking and cryptocurrency: Businesses are expected to invest around $12.4 billion in BlockChain Technology.
BlockChain
IBM reports that Blockchain markets are headed to $60 Billion worldwide by 2024.
BlockChain
Average salary of an Ethereum Developer is $127,500 per annum.

Blockchain Course Overview


Blockchain technology is most simply defined as a decentralized, distributed ledger that records a digital asset. Blockchain is a fascinating new technology. They enable fully decentralized databases, resistant to censorship, and potentially allowing for system adoption in critical applications like money and identity. A blockchain is a distributed, append-only database (ledger) maintained by a decentralized computing network running software that determines the database's consensus state. That software may process transactions or run stored procedures ("smart contracts"), and it uses proof-of-work with monetary incentives or some other similar mechanism to protect against cheating (e.g., a Sybil attack). This is necessary since any number of unauthenticated participants may participate in the network. For our purposes, it's easiest to think of a blockchain as a decentralized database where there is no central administrator. Still, every computer in the network keeps a full copy of the database and processes every transaction. To break this down a bit, a blockchain is an append-only database (immutability), is readable by all parties involved (transparency) is not controlled by any one party (decentralization). Note that other technologies have some of the same attributes. For example, we can build databases that are publicly readable or verifiably append-only. We can run procedures and store the results in databases. We have decentralized networks. And we have consensus mechanisms for systems with a known set of participants. We even have systems like Trillian that provide append-only, transparent, decentralized data storage for a general group of participants far more efficiently than blockchain (and we believe these are severely underappreciated and probably what 9 out of 10 people need when they think they need a blockchain). The primary blockchain differentiator allows for fully decentralized databases — ones with arbitrary numbers of unknown participants.


What are the problems solved by this course?

As a beginner, you will be learning the importance of consensus in transactions, how transactions are stored on Blockchain, history of Bitcoin and how to use Bitcoin. Along with insights related to how does mining of cryptocurrency functions with in depth knowledge on Hyperledger, walkthrough on different types of cryptocurrencies in the market and a lot more.


Who should attend this course?

-Business analyst

-Technical Developer

-Finance Analyst


What you will learn by end of this course?

Basic knowledge and understanding of Blockchain technology & terms from Introduction and how was the term first coined to its functioning along with insights about cryptocurrencies and mining part through in-depth knowledge on Hyperledger and so on.

This Course Includes:

-Video lecture of course

-Downloadable Course materials(Pdf)

-Lifetime access of the course

-Access on Desktop and Mobile Phone

-Quiz

-Certificate of attendance (on request)

COBIT, TOGAF, Cloud, ITIL, Enterprise Architecture, Blockchain, AI, 5G, Digital Operation Support System, Digital Business Support System BSS, Digital Revenue Assurance DRA, Robotic Process Automation RPA, Digital Maturity Model, Digital Customer Experience, Digital Business Metrics DBM, BIG DATA, Open Digital Architecture ODA, Open REST API, DevOps, Application Framework TAM, Digital Frameworx, ETOM, Information Framework SID,  Business Process Frameworx,

Choose a Pricing Option

₹1,500

Blockchain Fundamentals Course for Beginners, Certification in India

This curriculum explores the benefits and uses — real and perceived — of blockchain and related technologies along with Cryptocurrencies and a briefing over their mining.

Blockchain technology is most simply defined as a decentralized, distributed ledger that records a digital asset. Blockchains are a fascinating new technology. They enable fully decentralized databases, resistant to censorship, and potentially allowing for system adoption in critical applications like money and identity.

A blockchain is a distributed, append-only database (ledger) maintained by a decentralized computing network running software that determines the database's consensus state. That software may process transactions or run stored procedures ("smart contracts"), and it uses proof-of-work with monetary incentives or some other similar mechanism to protect against cheating (e.g., a Sybil attack). This is necessary since any number of unauthenticated participants may participate in the network. For our purposes, it's easiest to think of a blockchain as a decentralized database where there is no central administrator. Still, every computer in the network keeps a full copy of the database and processes every transaction.

To break this down a bit, a blockchain is:

-an append-only database (immutability)

-is readable by all parties involved (transparency)

-is not controlled by any one party (decentralization).

Note that other technologies have some of the same attributes. For example, we can build databases that are publicly readable or verifiably append-only. We can run procedures and store the results in databases. We have decentralized networks. And we have consensus mechanisms for systems with a known set of participants. We even have systems like Trillian that provide append-only, transparent, decentralized data storage for a general group of participants far more efficiently than blockchain (and we believe these are severely underappreciated and probably what 9 out of 10 people need when they think they need a blockchain).

The primary blockchain differentiator allows for fully decentralized databases — ones with arbitrary numbers of unknown participants.

$21

BlockChain Overview

This curriculum explores the benefits and uses — real and perceived — of blockchain and related technologies along with Cryptocurrencies and a briefing over their mining.

Blockchain technology is most simply defined as a decentralized, distributed ledger that records a digital asset. Blockchains are a fascinating new technology. They enable fully decentralized databases, resistant to censorship, and potentially allowing for system adoption in critical applications like money and identity.


A blockchain is a distributed, append-only database (ledger) maintained by a decentralized computing network running software that determines the database's consensus state. That software may process transactions or run stored procedures ("smart contracts"), and it uses proof-of-work with monetary incentives or some other similar mechanism to protect against cheating (e.g., a Sybil attack). This is necessary since any number of unauthenticated participants may participate in the network. For our purposes, it's easiest to think of a blockchain as a decentralized database where there is no central administrator. Still, every computer in the network keeps a full copy of the database and processes every transaction.


To break this down a bit, a blockchain is:

-an append-only database (immutability)

-is readable by all parties involved (transparency)

-is not controlled by any one party (decentralization).


Note that other technologies have some of the same attributes. For example, we can build databases that are publicly readable or verifiably append-only. We can run procedures and store the results in databases. We have decentralized networks. And we have consensus mechanisms for systems with a known set of participants. We even have systems like Trillian that provide append-only, transparent, decentralized data storage for a general group of participants far more efficiently than blockchain (and we believe these are severely underappreciated and probably what 9 out of 10 people need when they think they need a blockchain).


The primary blockchain differentiator allows for fully decentralized databases — ones with arbitrary numbers of unknown participants.

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