We have noticed many users in the EOS community talking about Block.one’s tokens, but there seems to always be some confusion around their vesting schedule. We at EOS Canada wanted to clear this up and present the code that handles this -- providing you with the definitive answer!
Since the mainnet launch back in June, organized mass Block Producer calls have become more sparse. Lately, EOS Canada has taken part in many discussions surrounding the recent greylisting of accounts, and regarding the memory leak issues that have been noted by Block Producers across the ecosystem.
Update on the August 21st 2018 Security Update to the `eosio` System Contract (dubbed v1.1.0-sec.patch-3)
We want to take a moment to give an update on a mitigation for exploits discovered on the EOS Mainnet, deployed on August 22nd 2018, at 13:02 UTC with transaction 628293a6b5398747e14b2c0416b303b4d71a2ff287b02d6c63f236ddb4abda7e.
Earlier today, Thomas Cox from Block.one notified the community of a change that needed to be made to Article IX of the EOS Constitution. The change names a different default arbitration forum. In fact, it is the same forum that was named for over a month, until the recent changes were made by Dan Larimer and Thomas Cox.
With the launch of the mainnet of EOS looming within the upcoming hours, Block.one has just released the EOSIO v1.0 software. EOS Canada, alongside Block Producers and community members across the globe, will start pouring through the lines of code.
Block.one conducted the longest token distribution ever done, lasting a staggering 350 days! They have reportedly raised over $4 Billion USD! The final period ended June 1st, 2018 at 23:00 UTC. Crowdsale of EOS Tokens is Now Closed!