- flash_on NewNew Collections
Every week, developers, creators, artists, and influencers are launching brand new collections on OpenSea. If you’d like to create your own collection, visit the collection manager page.
Blockchain technology changes the way we make, trade, and enjoy art. With provenance recorded and stored on a distributed ledger, market power is shifting back to the creators.
- Domain NamesDomain Names
Turning hexadecimal wallet addresses into human-readable names is big business in crypto. Browse thousands of censorship-resistant domain names right here on OpenSea.
- Virtual WorldsVirtual Worlds
Virtual worlds allow users to create and trade valuable blockchain-backed NFTs in ever-evolving digital realities. These online public spaces are built and maintained by the crypto community.
- Trading CardsTrading Cards
Trading cards have been dragged into the 21st century. With unique assets traded and stored on the blockchain, classic games are taking on a new life.
The way we understand value is changing before our eyes. From breedable kittens to cryptographic stamps, our innate desire to collect is going digital.
The blockchain plays host to a range of collectibles from some of the biggest sporting brands in the world. From soccer to golf, digital assets are changing the way fans interact with their favorites.
Whether it's redeemable rewards or membership NFTs, a rising number of creators and developers are leveraging blockchain-backed tokens to build and support their communities.
sorryaboutyourcats | fractal animations
How do I decode the name of a fractal, like T-AD IS | 2K 300fps?
- The letter(s) behind the dash is the actual name of the series, so in this case, it's T. All fractals in a series share something in common. With the T series, all fractals use the same two formulas. Some series share other things in common, such as the FP series - in that, all fractals share the fact that they're all experimental animations, instead of rendering the fractal animation frame by frame.
- After the dash, it's the version and revision. Different versions do not share keyframes and have totally different animations, but different revisions share at least one keyframe in common. As with T-AD, this means that there were 3 different animations made before it, but this one made the cut.
- The letters after that, in this case IS, stands for the palette type, which is the set of colors used.
- Lastly, the resolution & frame rate is listed at the end (and sometimes with additional info after).