• Der erste Block wurde am 18.01.2014 um 11 Uhr EST gemined

  • Kein Premine

  • X11 Hashing-Algorithmus, CPU-/GPU-/ASIC-Mining möglich

  • 2,6 Minuten Blockzeit, 2MB Blocks, ~56 Transaktionen in der Sekunde

  • Block subsidy decreases by 7.14% per year

  • Dark Gravity Wave Algorithmus zur Anpassung der Schwierigkeit

  • Maximal zwischen 17,74 und 18,92 Millionen Coins

  • Dezentralisiertes Masternode-Netzwerk als zweite Ebene

  • Superior privacy using CoinJoin

  • Sekundenschnelle Transaktionen durch InstantSend

  • Protection against blockchain reorganization events (commonly called 51% attacks) using ChainLocks

  • Die dezentralisierte Entscheidungsfindung durch die Blockchain (Decentralized Governance By Blockchain) erlaubt es den Besitzern der Masternodes über Budget-Proposal abzustimmen und Entscheidungen, die für Dash von Bedeutung sind, zu treffen


In addition to traditional Proof of Work (PoW) rewards for mining Dash, users are also rewarded for running and maintaining special servers called masternodes. Thanks to this innovative two tier network, Dash can offer innovative features in a trustless and decentralized way. Masternodes are used to power CoinJoin, InstantSend, and the governance and treasury system. Users are rewarded for running masternodes; a percentage of the block reward is allocated to pay the masternode network. The current percentage can be found in this table. You can view practical guides on all topics relating to masternodes here.

Masternodes ermöglichen die folgenden Funktionen:

  • InstantSend erlaubt sekundenschnelle Transaktionen. Durch Dash-InstantSend ist eine Transaktion innerhalb von zwei Sekunden bestätigt.

  • CoinJoin gives financial privacy through a decentralized implementation of CoinJoin.

  • ChainLocks, which protects the blockchain against 51% mining attacks by signing blocks as they are mined.

  • Governance and Treasury allows stakeholders in Dash to determine the direction of the project and devotes 20% of the block subsidy to development of the project and ecosystem.

  • Dash Evolution will make using cryptocurrency as easy as using PayPal.

Masternode owners must have possession of 1000 DASH, which they prove by signing a message included in a special transaction written to the blockchain. The Dash can be moved or spent at any time, but doing so will cause the masternode to fall out of queue and stop earning rewards. Masternode users are also given voting rights on proposals. Each masternode has one vote and this vote can be used on budget proposals or important decisions that affect Dash.

Masternodes cost money and effort to host so they are paid a percentage of the block reward as an incentive. Because only one masternode is paid in each block, the frequency of the payment can vary, as well as the value of the Dash paid out. This tool shows a live calculation of masternode earnings. These rewards decrease by 7% each year, together with the block subsidy. There is also the possibility for masternodes to earn money from fees in the future.

Evolution Masternodes (evonodes)#

Evolution Masternodes (evonodes) are a subset of Masternodes that have been created to host the Dash Platform. An evonode is a lot like Masternodes with these differences:


Evolution Masternode


1000 DASH

4000 DASH (4X the collateral for normal masternodes)


Lesser than evonodes

Higher than normal masternodes


Only Dash Core

Both Dash Core and Platform

Voting Weight

1 node gets 1 vote

Has 4 times the voting power of a normal masternode


CoinJoin gives you consumer grade financial privacy by shuffling your Dash with other users. All the Dash in your wallet consists of different inputs, which you can think of as separate, discrete coins. It uses an innovative process to join your inputs with the inputs of at least two other people in a single transaction, so the value in Dash never leaves your wallet. You retain control of your money at all times.

You can view a practical guide to use CoinJoin here.

The CoinJoin process works like this:

  1. CoinJoin begins by breaking your transaction inputs down into standard denominations. These denominations are 0.001, 0.01, 0.1, 1 and 10 Dash – much like the paper money you use every day.

  2. Your wallet then sends requests to specially configured software nodes on the network called masternodes. These masternodes are informed then that you are interested in creating a certain denomination using CoinJoin. No identifiable information is sent to the masternodes, so they never know who you are.

  3. When two other people send similar messages, indicating that they wish to join coins of the same denomination, a session begins. The masternode instructs all three users’ wallets to pay the now-transformed inputs to themselves. Your wallet pays that denomination directly to itself but in a different address (called a change address).

  4. Your wallet can repeat this process a number of times with each denomination. Each time the process is completed it’s called a „round.“ The user may choose between 2-16 rounds of CoinJoin.

  5. Your funds will pass through at least the number of rounds you specify. Dash 0.16 includes an update known as Random Round CoinJoin which will join a given denomination by up to three extra rounds to further improve privacy.

  6. This process happens in the background without any intervention on your part. When you wish to make a transaction using your denominated funds no additional waiting will be required.

Note that CoinJoin transactions will be rounded up so that all transaction inputs are spent. Any excess Dash will be spent on the transaction fee.

IMPORTANT: Your wallet only contains 1000 of these change addresses. Every time a CoinJoin transaction is created, one of your addresses is used up. Once enough of them are used, your wallet must create more addresses. It can only do this, however, if you have automatic backups enabled. Consequently, users who have backups disabled will also have CoinJoin disabled.


Klassische dezentralisierte Kryptowährungen warten eine gewisse Zeit ab, bis genügend Blöcke bestätigt wurden, damit eine Transaktion nicht rückgängig gemacht werden und kein Double-Spend stattfinden kann, bei dem ein Betrag zweimal verwendet wird. Dieser Prozess ist zeitintensiv und dauert zwischen 15 Minuten und einer Stunde, bis die 6 allgemein akzeptierten Blöcke bestätigt wurden. Andere Kryptowährungen ermöglichen schnellere Bestätigungszeiten, indem eine zentralisierte Autorität einen gewissen Grad an Kontrolle über das Netzwerk hat.

Dash suffers from neither of these limitations thanks to its second-layer network of masternodes. Masternodes regularly form voting quorums to check whether or not a submitted transaction is valid. If it is valid, the masternodes „lock“ the inputs for the transaction and broadcast this information to the network, effectively promising that the transaction will be included in subsequently mined blocks and not allowing any other spending of these inputs during the confirmation time period.

Kryptowährungen wie Dash können durch die InstantSend-Technologie mit sekundenschnellen Transaktionssystemen wie Kreditkarten konkurrieren, ohne dabei auf eine zentrale Autorität vertrauen zu müssen. Eine weite Verbreitung von Dash und InstantSend könnte die Welt der Kryptowährungen revolutionieren, da hierdurch lange Bestätigungszeiten von einer Stunde (wie bei Bitcoin) auf ein paar Sekunden herabgesetzt werden können.

You can view a practical guide to use InstantSend here. InstantSend was introduced in a whitepaper called Transaction Locking and Masternode Consensus: A Mechanism for Mitigating Double Spending Attacks, and further improved through the introduction of LLMQ-based InstantSend in Dash 0.14.

Wie Dash-‚InstantSend‘ Händler vor Double Spends schützt, Dash Detailed mit Amanda B. Johnson, 16. September 2016


ChainLocks are a feature provided by the Dash Network which provides certainty when accepting payments. This technology, particularly when used in parallel with InstantSend, creates an environment in which payments can be accepted immediately and without the risk of “Blockchain Reorganization Events”.

The risk of blockchain reorganization is typically addressed by requiring multiple “confirmations” before a transaction can be safely accepted as payment. This type of indirect security is effective, but at a cost of time and user experience. ChainLocks are a solution for this problem.

ChainLocks Process Overview#

Every twelve hours a new “LLMQ” (Long-Living Masternode Quorum) is formed using a “DKG” (Distributed Key Generation) process. All members of this Quorum are responsible for observing, and subsequently affirming, newly mined blocks:

  1. Whenever a block is mined, Quorum Members will broadcast a signed message containing the observed block to the rest of the Quorum.

  2. If 60% or more of the Quorum sees the same new block they will collectively form a “CLSIG” (ChainLock Signature) message which will be broadcast to the remainder of the network.

  3. When a valid ChainLock Signature is received by a client on the network, it will reject all blocks at the same height that do not match the block specified in that message.

The result is a quick and unambiguous decision on the “correct” blockchain for integrated clients and wallets. From a security perspective, this also makes reorganizations prior to this block impossible. See DIP0008 ChainLocks for a full description of how ChainLocks work.


In response to unforeseen issues with the rollout of the major „RC3“ update in June 2014, the Dash development team created a mechanism by which updated code is released to the network, but not immediately made active („enforced“). This innovation allows for far smoother transitions than in the traditional hard fork paradigm, as well as the collection of test data in the live network environment. This process of multi-phased forking was originally to be called „soft forking“ but the community affectionately dubbed it „the spork“ and the name stuck.

New features or versions of Dash undergo extensive testing on testnet before they are released to the main network. When a new feature or version of Dash is released on mainnet, communication is sent out to users informing them of the change and the need for them to update their clients. Those who update their clients run the new code, but it is not activated until a sufficient percentage of network participants (usually 80%) reach consensus on running it. In the event of errors occurring with the new code, the client’s blocks are not rejected by the network and unintended forks are avoided. Data about the error can then be collected and forwarded to the development team. Once the development team is satisfied with the new code’s stability in the mainnet environment – and once acceptable network consensus is attained – enforcement of the updated code can be activated remotely by multiple members of the core development team signing a network message together with their respective private keys. Should problems arise, the code can be deactivated in the same manner, without the need for a network-wide rollback or client update. For technical details on individual sporks, see here.

X11 Hash Algorithmus#

X11 ist ein weitverbreiteter Hash-Algorithmus, der vom Dash-Entwickler Evan Duffield entwickelt wurde. X11s verketteter Hash-Algorithmus verwendet eine Abfolge von 11 verschiedenen Algorithmen für den Proof-of-Work. Dies soll dafür sorgen, dass der Verteilungsprozess fair ist und Coins so ausgeschüttet werden, wie diese bei Bitcoin ursprünglich der Fall war. X11 wurde mit der Intention geschaffen, dass ASIC-Mining erschwert werden sollte, damit die Währung sich zunächst unabhängig entwickeln konnte, damit Zentralisierung nicht zu einem Problem würde. Dieser Ansatz war zum größten Teil erfolgreich; seit Anfang 2016 gibt es ASICs, welche für den größten Teil der Hashrate verantwortlich sind, doch es gibt nicht das gleiche Niveau an Zentralisierung, wie dies bei Bitcoin der Fall ist. Informationen über X11 können im Abschnitt Mining dieser Dokumentation gefunden werden.

X11 is the name of the chained proof-of-work (PoW) algorithm that was introduced in Dash (launched January 2014 as „Xcoin“). It was partially inspired by the chained-hashing approach of Quark, adding further „depth“ and complexity by increasing the number of hashes, yet it differs from Quark in that the rounds of hashes are determined a priori instead of having some hashes being randomly picked.

Der X11-Algorithmus verwendet mehrere Runden der 11 verschiedenen Hashes (blake, bmw, groestl, jh, keccak, skein, luffa, cubehash, shavite, simd, echo), wodurch er einer der sichersten und komplexesten kryptographischen Hashes ist, die von modernen Kryptowährungen verwendet werden. Der Name X11 hat jedoch nichts mit dem Open Source Fenstersystem X11 zu tun, welches häufig von UNIX-artigen Betriebssystemen verwendet wird.

Vorteile von X11#

Die erhöhte Komplexität und die Verschachtelung des verketteten Algorithmus bieten ein verstärktes Sicherheitsniveau und eine geringere Zahl der Unsicherheiten, denen eine Kryptowährung ausgesetzt ist, die auf eine Single-Hash-PoW-Lösung vertraut und sich dadurch nicht resistent gegenüber Sicherheitsrisiken wie SPOF (Single Point Of Failure) zeigt. Es ist zwar sehr unwahrscheinlich, aber sollte der SHA256-Hash „geknackt“ werden, könnte dies das gesamte Bitcoin-Netzwerk lahmlegen, bis ein anderer kryptographischer Hash durch eine Hardfork implementiert würde.

Sollte es einen sprunghaften Anstieg der Rechenleistung geben, würde eine digitale Währung, die den X11-Algorithmus verwendet sicher bleiben, solange nicht alle 11 Hashes gleichzeitig geknackt würden. Sollten manche der 11 Hashes nicht mehr sicher sein, könnte eine Währung, die auf X11 vertraut, damit beginnen, die problematischen Hashes durch verlässlichere Algorithmen zu ersetzen.

In der spekulativen Welt der Kryptowährungen mit ihrer innewohnenden Unsicherheit kann der Ansatz des X11-Algorithmus Nutzern und möglichen Investoren eine Sicherheit bieten, die von Algorithmen, die auf einen Hash vertrauen, nicht geboten werden kann. Verkettete Hash-Lösungen, wie X11, bieten die erhöhte Sicherheit und Langfristigkeit, die für einen Wertspeicher, Investitionsdiversifikation und Hedging gegen Preisrisiken durch SPOF (Single Point Of Failure) notwendig sind.

Evan Duffield, der Erfinder von Dash und des verketteten X11-Hashes, gab mehrmals an, dass X11 nicht implementiert worden sei, um zu verhindern, dass ASIC-Hertseller jemals X11-ASICs herstellen werden, sondern damit ein ähnlicher Wachstumspfad, wie beim Bitcoin beschritten werden konnte (CPUs, GPUs, ASICs)

Dark Gravity Wave#

DGW or Dark Gravity Wave is an open source difficulty-adjusting algorithm for Bitcoin-based cryptocurrencies that was first used in Dash and has since appeared in other digital currencies. DGW was authored by Evan Duffield, the developer and creator of Dash, as a response to a time-warp exploit found in Kimoto’s Gravity Well. In concept, DGW is similar to the Kimoto Gravity Well, adjusting the difficulty levels every block (instead of every 2016 blocks like Bitcoin) based on statistical data from recently found blocks. This makes it possible to issue blocks with relatively consistent times, even if the hashing power experiences high fluctuations, without suffering from the time-warp exploit.

  • Version 2.0 of DGW was implemented in Dash from block 45,000 onwards in order to completely alleviate the time-warp exploit.

  • Version 3.0 wurde am 14.05.2014 implementiert, damit ein glatterer Übergang beim Neuberechnen der Schwierigkeit gewährleistet werden konnte. Zudem wurden durch das Verwenden von Integers mehrere Probleme in der Konstruktion gelöst, die bis dahin verschiedene Grade an Gleitpunktgenauigkeit kannte.


Cryptocurrencies such as Dash and Bitcoin are created through a cryptographically difficult process known as mining. Mining involves repeatedly solving hash algorithms until a valid solution for the current mining difficulty is discovered. Once discovered, the miner is permitted to create new units of the currency. This is known as the block subsidy. To ensure that the currency is not subject to endless inflation, the block subsidy is reduced at regular intervals, as shown in this calculation. Graphing this data results in a curve showing total coins in circulation, known as the coin emission rate.

While Dash is based on Bitcoin, it significantly modifies the coin emission rate to offer a smoother reduction in coin emission over time. While Bitcoin reduces the coin emission rate by 50% every 4 years, Dash reduces the emission by one-fourteenth (approx. 7.14%) every 210240 blocks (approx. 383.25 days). It can be seen that reducing the block subsidy by a smaller amount each year offers a smoother transition to a fee-based economy than Bitcoin.


Bitcoin vs. Dash Coin-Emissionsrate#

Gesamte Coin-Emission#

Bitcoin’s total coin emission can be calculated as the sum of a geometric series, with the total emission approaching (but never reaching) 21,000,000 BTC. This will continue until 2140, but the mining subsidy reduces so quickly that 99% of all bitcoin will be in circulation by 2036, and 99.9% by 2048.

Dash’s total coin emission is also the sum of a geometric series, but the ultimate total coin emission is uncertain because it cannot be known how much of the 20% block subsidy reserved for budget proposals will actually be allocated, since this depends on future voting behavior. Dash will continue to emit coins for approximately 192 years before a full year of mining creates less than 1 DASH. After 2209 only 14 more DASH will be created. The last DASH will take 231 years to be generated, starting in 2246 and ending when emission completely stops in 2477. Based on these numbers, a maximum and minimum possible coin supply in the year 2254 can be calculated to be between:

17,742,696 DASH

Falls keine Budgetzahlungen stattfinden

18,921,005 DASH

Assuming full treasury allocation


Unlike Bitcoin, which allocates 100% of the block subsidy to miners, Dash holds back part of the block subsidy for use in the decentralized budget system. The remainder of the block subsidy, as well as any transaction fees, is split between the miner and a masternode, which is deterministically selected according to the payment logic. Dash features superblocks, which appear every 16616 blocks (approx. 30.29 days) and can release the cumulative governance budget held back over that budget cycle period to the winning proposals in the budget system. Depending on budget utilization, this results in an approximate coin allocation over a budget cycle as follows:


Mining and Masternode Reward


Dezentralisiertes Governance Budget

When the Dash Core v20 hard fork activates, Dash’s governance budget will grow to 20% of the block subsidy per the governance proposal approved in September 2023. Additional details can be found in the Treasury expansion section.

Treasury expansion#

In September of 2023, the Dash network approved a proposal to double the governance budget by modifying the block subsidy allocation. The new allocation designates 20% for miners, 20% for the governance system budget, and 60% for masternodes. The expansion will go into effect upon activation of the Dash Core v20 hard fork.


Mining Reward


Dezentralisiertes Governance Budget


Masternode Reward

Miner and masternode reallocation#


This block reward reallocation process was superseded by the treasury expansion approved by the network in 2023. Upon activation of the Dash Core v20 hard fork this table will be obsolete.

On 13 August 2020, the Dash network approved a proposal to modify the block reward allocation from 50/50 between miners and masternodes to 40/60, respectively. The incremental reallocation adjusts the percentage share every three superblock cycles.

The following table shows the incremental reallocation process and indicates the current reallocation date. Reward reallocation changes began at the first superblock following activation and now occur every three superblock cycles (approximately once per quarter) until the reallocation is complete.


Miner %

Masternode %

Change (%)

Reallocation Dates

































































13 (Current)



































This documentation is based on calculations and posts by moocowmoo. Please see this reddit post for more details, or run your own emission calculations using this tool. See this site for live data on current network statistics.

Dezentralisierte Entscheidungsfindung#

Decentralized Governance by Blockchain, or DGBB, is Dash’s attempt to solve two important problems in cryptocurrency: governance and funding. Governance in a decentralized project is difficult, because by definition there are no central authorities to make decisions for the project. In Dash, such decisions are made by the Decentralized Autonomous Organization (DAO). The DAO allows each masternode to vote once (yes/no/abstain) for each proposal. If a proposal passes, it can then be implemented (or not) by Dash’s developers. A key example is early in 2016, when Dash’s Core Team submitted a proposal to the network asking whether the blocksize should be increased to 2 MB. Within 24 hours, consensus had been reached to approve this change. Compare this to Bitcoin, where debate on the blocksize has been raging for nearly three years.

DAO also provides a means for Dash to fund its own development. While other projects have to depend on donations or premined endowments, Dash uses 20% of the block subsidy to fund its own development. Every time a block is mined, 80% of the subsidy is split between the miner and a masternode per the distribution found here, while the remaining 20% is not created until the end of the month. During the month, anybody can make a budget proposal to the network. If that proposal receives net approval of at least 10% of the masternode network, then at the end of the month a „superblock“ will be created. At that time, the block subsidy that was not paid out (20% of each block) will be used to fund approved proposals. The network thus funds itself by reserving 20% of the block subsidy for budget projects.

Weitergehende Information zum Thema Dash-Governance findest du im Kapitel Governance dieser Dokumentation.



Sentinel was deprecated in Dash Core v20.0 when its functionality was integrated into Dash Core.

Introduced in Dash 0.12.1, Sentinel is an autonomous agent for persisting, processing and automating Dash governance objects and tasks. Sentinel is implemented as a Python application that binds to a local version dashd instance on each Dash masternode.

A Governance Object (or „govObject“) is a generic structure introduced in Dash 0.12.1 to allow for the creation of Budget Proposals and Triggers. Class inheritance has been utilized to extend this generic object into a „Proposal“ object to supplant the current Dash budget system.


Dieses Diagramm verdeutlicht die Beziehung zwischen Dash Sentinel und Core#


Transaktionen über das Dash-Netzwerk werden in den Blöcken der Blockchain aufgezeichnet. Die Größe jeder Transaktion wird in Bytes gemessen und es gibt keinen notwendigen Zusammenhang zwischen dem hohen Wert einer Transaktion und der Menge an Bytes, die zum Ausführen benötigt wird. Die Größe einer Transaktion hängt vielmehr von der Zahl der Inputs und Outputs an, die verwendet werden, da durch diese mehr Daten in den Block eingeschrieben werden müssen. Jeder neue Block wird von einem Miner generiert, der für die Schaffung des Blocks mit dem Block-Reward belohnt wird. Damit das Netzwerk nicht von Spam-Transaktionen überflutet werden kann, ist die Größe eines Blocks limitiert. Wenn die Menge an Transaktionen zunimmt, wird die Speicherkapazität des Blocks zu einem knappen Gut. Da Miner nicht dazu verpflichtet sind Transaktionen in die Blöcke aufzunehmen, kann eine freiwillige Transaktionsgebühr hinzugefügt werden, welche dem Miner einen Anreiz bietet, die Transaktion zu verarbeiten. Die meisten Wallets setzen von sich aus eine Transaktionsgebühr fest, auch wenn manche Miner eine Transaktion auch ohne Gebühren akzeptieren würden.

The release of Dash and activation of DIP0001 saw a simultaneous reduction of fees by a factor of 10, while the block size was increased from 1MB to 2MB to promote continued growth of low-cost transactions even as the cost of Dash rises. Dash introduced InstantSend autolocks, which caused masternodes to automatically attempt to lock any transaction with 4 or fewer inputs — which are referred to as “simple” transactions — and removed the additional fee for InstantSend. then removed the limitation on 4 inputs, so the network will attempt to lock all transactions. The current fee schedule for Dash is as follows:


Empfohlene Gebühr

Pro Einheit


0.001 DASH

Per 10 rounds of CoinJoin (average)

All other transactions

0.00001 DASH

Pro kb versendeter Daten

As an example, a standard and relatively simple transaction on the Dash network with one input, one output and a possible change address typically fits in the range of 200 - 400 bytes. Assuming a price of US$100 per DASH, the fee falls in the range of $0.0002 - $0.0004, or 1/50th of a cent. InstantSend locking will be attempted on all transactions without any extra charge.

CoinJoin works by creating denominations of 10, 1, 0.1, 0.01 and 0.001 DASH and then creating CoinJoin transactions with other users using these denominations. Creation of the denominations is charged at the default fee for a standard transaction. Using CoinJoin is free, but to prevent spam attacks, an average of one in ten CoinJoin transactions are charged a fee of 0.0001 DASH. Spending denominated inputs using CoinJoin incurs the usual standard fees, but to avoid creating a potentially identifiable change address, the fee is always rounded up to the lowest possible denomination. This is typically 0.001 DASH, so it is important to deduct the fee from the amount being sent if possible to minimise fees. Combining InstantSend and CoinJoin may be expensive due to this requirement and the fact that a CoinJoin transaction may require several inputs, while InstantSend charges a fee of 0.0001 DASH per input. Always check your fees before sending a transaction.


Dash Evolution is the code name for a decentralized platform built on Dash blockchain technology. The goal is to provide simple access to the unique features and benefits of Dash to assist in the creation of decentralized technology. Dash introduces a tiered network design, which allows users to do various jobs for the network, along with decentralized API access and a decentralized file system.

Dash Evolution will be released in stages. Dash Core releases 0.12.1 through to 0.12.3 lay the groundwork for the decentralized features behind the scenes. Version 0.13 introduces the foundation of Evolution, specifically DIP2 Special Transactions and DIP3 Deterministic Masternode Lists. Version 0.14 establishes DIP6 Long Living Masternode Quorums. Expected in late 2019, Dash Core 1.0 will introduce key Evolution features such as username-based payments, the world’s first decentralized API (DAPI) and a decentralized data storage system (Drive) based on IPFS.

Weiter unten befindet sich unsere momentane Arbeit an Evolution, durch welches folgende Komponenten integriert werden:

  • Drive: A decentralized shared file system for user data that lives on the second tier network

  • DAPI: Eine dezentralisierte API, welches Nutzern der dritten Ebene den sicheren Zugang zum Netzwerk ermöglicht

  • DashPay Dezentralisierte Wallets: Diese Wallets sind Light Clients, die sich über DAPI mit dem Netzwerk verbinden und auf diversen Plattform laufen

  • Zweite Ebene: Das Masternode-Netzwerk, welches die vergütete Infrastruktur des Projektes ermöglicht

  • Budgets: Die zweite Ebene hat Wahlrecht, um bestimmten Projekten des Netzwerks die Finanzierung durch das Budgetsystem zu ermöglichen

  • Governance: Die zweite Ebene hat Wahlrecht, um die Währung zu verwalten und Entscheidungen über die Richtung der Währung zu treffen

  • Deterministische Masternode Liste: Diese Funktion führt eine On-Chain Masternode Liste ein, durch welche vergangene und momentane Quorums berechnet werden können

  • Social Wallet: Wir wollen eine Social Wallet einführen, welche Freundeslisten, Gruppen und gemeinsame Multisig Accounts unterstützt

Evolution Previews#

Dash Dapps - Demoing Community Development on environment, 17 August 2020

Im folgenden Video beschreiben der Dash-Gründer Evan Duffield und der UI/UX-Entwickler Chuck Williams den Entwicklungsprozess und die kommenden Funktionen der Dash Evolution Plattform.

Evolution Demo #1 - Die erste Dash DAP, 16 März 2018

Evolution Demo #2 - Mobile Evolution, 25 April 2018

Evolution Demo #3 - Dashpay Benutzerfreundlichkeit, 15 Mai 2018

Chuck Williams über Evolution, Dash Conference London, 14 September 2017

Evan Duffield über die Evolution Roadmap, Dash Force News, 28 Juni 2017