News

BOND – Blockchains Boosting Finnish Industry

The BOND project investigates the blockchain as a fundamental enabler for the “Internet-of-Value”

BOND – Blockchains Boosting Finnish Industry

The project increases the current knowledge of the tools required to apply the technology, which is crucial to identifying new business opportunities and application scenarios that create a base for new business models in several industry domains.  Moreover, the BOND project initiates an ecosystem of Finnish companies and research organizations interested in blockchain technology, and disseminates the lessons learned through rapid experiments and industrial pilots. The long-term goal is to develop blockchain-related competences in Finland for the international competitiveness of Finnish firms. Aalto University’s research partners in the project are VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland and ETLA.

 

For more information:

Risto Rajala, Associate Professor

Timo Seppälä, Post-doc researcher

 

  • Published:
  • Updated:
Share
URL copied!

Read more news

Areas within and outside Safe Climate Space for food crop production in 2081-2100
Press releases, Research & Art Published:

Climate change threatens one-third of global food production

New estimates show that if greenhouse gases continue growing at current rates, large regions at risk of being pushed into climate conditions in which no food is grown today.
Särkyvää-keramiikka näyttely EMMA-museossa toukokuu2021_elokuu2022_kuva_Ari KArttunen_EMMA_2021
Cooperation, Research & Art Published:

Let ceramics challenge you at the EMMA Museum

The newly opened exhibition reflects on our relationship to ceramics, clay and the environment.
Logo of Emil Aaltonen Foundation
Research & Art Published:

Emil Aaltonen Foundation Grant Awarded to CEST researcher Jari Järvi

Jari Järvi receives PhD fellowship from the Emil Aaltonen Foundation
Eveliina Peltola. Photo: Lassi Savola.
Appointments, Research & Art Published:

Eveliina Peltola: Mathematics is beautiful because in it everything falls into place in a natural way

Assistant Professor Eveliina Peltola sees mathematics as a universal language that people need to get into before they can use it.