Connect with us

Metaverse March 25, 2022

OneRare introduces its food metaverse

Published

on

OneRare, the world’s first food metaverse, or better known as the Foodverse, today announced its formal launch in the United States market, following remarkable success around the world. Gaurav Gupta and Supreet Raju, a husband and wife team, have invented a metaverse that brings the global food and beverage sector to Web3 for the first time ever, allowing them to build virtual experiences, games, and culinary NFTs, as well as engage with foodies all over the world.

OneRare’s Foodverse will have various zones where users may learn about celebrity chefs, food brands, and virtual restaurants.

The Foodverse, which is designed to seem like the actual world, has diverse geographical zones such as the beach, woodland, and lakeside, which you can explore at your leisure. Players can also explore, earn, gather, and fight in an exclusive game zone featuring activity sections. Gaurav Gupta, co-founder of OneRare, adds, “The platform is really unique and gives the end user plenty of options to explore.”

Users will be able to claim NFT cuisines from all over the world, as well as collect ingredients and follow recipes to unlock exclusive NFT artworks. Cuisines from throughout the world, holiday specialties, keto and vegan-friendly recipes, and recipes from famous chefs and restaurants are among the dishes available. “As we develop, users will be able to trade these NFTs for actual meals and deals, fusing our real and virtual lives,” Raju added.

Following the first debut in November, Gupta and Raju swiftly expanded their idea by introducing the first full-service food metaverse, complete with in-world games, chef and brand relationships, and virtual asset exchanges for real-world utilities.

OneRare is establishing a unique opportunity for food enterprises throughout the world to explore new technologies and exploit them for marketing, growth, and social impact with the first-ever gourmet platform on blockchain. Raju sums up, “Given that OneRare is a food festival, it would be negligent of us not to bring up the subject of global hunger. We hope to generate funds alongside our F&B partners through special NFT sales and foodverse events.”

For MetaNews.

Continue Reading
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

Metaverse

What on Earth is the Fediverse?

Published

on

What on Earth is the Fediverse?

Although the Fediverse is still small when compared to the number of users on mainstream platforms, those interested in the future of the internet and regulation should be aware of the Fediverse and how it works, who uses it and why it’s important.

The Fediverse is a network of interconnected servers that communicate with each other based on decentralized networking protocols. These servers have varying uses and different services, such as social media or file hosting. 

So far, the most popular Fediverses are Mastodon, PeerTube (video hosting, similar to YouTube), and Pleroma (social networking and microblogging similar to Mastodon).

In order to have a grasp of how the Fediverse works, there is need to understand the central concepts, namely the software platforms that comprise the Fediverse, and the communication protocols used by those software platforms.

Fediverses aren’t websites

Signing up to a Fediverse service isn’t the same as signing up to Elon Musk’s Twitter or Meta’s Facebook, where one creates an account and uses it to communicate only with other users on that platform.

The Fediverse services aren’t single websites, but pieces of open-source software that allow anyone to run their own social networking service using that particular software’s functions.

Picture this; you are running your own kind of Facebook where you keep all the functionality and features that Facebook’s software incorporates, but you determine who’s allowed onto your Facebook and the rules they have to follow. Sounds cool?

Well, the servers on the Fediverse, are called “instances,” and they federate with other “instances”, so the user experience is that of an integrated social network. 

This leads to a decentralized distribution of authority and responsibility across the network.

What on Earth is the Fediverse?

In practice, Mastodon, one of the Fediverses, provides microblogging software, but those hosting instances retain complete authority over how they wish their particular community to function. While this structure provides users and instance owners with greater control, it also means that individual instances must manage their own operations and security.

For example, individual instances are responsible for mitigating distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks themselves—without centralized governance, there’s no centralized protection. 

Which protocols are in use in the Fediverse?

A number of different protocols are in use across the Fediverse, including ActivityPub and diaspora. In Fediverses, shared protocols allow users of different software platforms to communicate with each other. For instance, a Mastodon instance and a non-Mastodon instance can communicate when both use the ActivityPub protocol.

In other words, having an account on Friendica doesn’t limit you to communicating only with other Friendica users—because Friendica is part of the Fediverse, users of other services like Mastodon or Pleroma can communicate with you directly without needing to share a platform.

This would be similar to scrolling an Instagram feed, but Facebook posts from friends and from Twitter users one follows also appear integrated into the platform.

How many users are in the Fediverse?

Although it is difficult to estimate the exact number of Fediverse users because of the decentralization of the services, estimates by third parties, show a growth from about 600,000 users in early 2019 to 4.5 million in late 2021. 

How many users are in the Fediverse?

Different audiences have embraced it for a variety of reasons. Some were concerned about remaining on mainstream social media platforms because of trolling and spamming. For instance, Mastodon focused on its ability to provide a more curated space free from the “toxic behavior” generally prevalent on platforms like Twitter. 

In 2017, federated services were described as appealing to “queer and trans” demographic groups who “fled Twitter due to harassment.” 

This movement was due in part to the increased power of moderation tools to allow users to curate their own online experiences. For example, Mastodon introduced “defederation” in 2017, which allows instances to block all content from another instance considered problematic or harmful. Instances can also choose to only federate with a small number of other instances vetted for, for example, friendliness to LGBTQ users.

While mainstream social media platforms allow individual users to block others, the Fediverse allows for community-level engagement with, or disengagement from, other communities. 

For MetaNews.

Continue Reading

Metaverse

Invisible Universe steps into the metaverse

Published

on

Invisible Universe, an internet-first animation studio, released The R3al Metaverse. The initiative will mint 7200 Producer Pass NFTs, allowing the community to influence the show’s creative direction and have their NFTs animated.

The R3al Metaverse parodies top reality house shows like “The Real World” or “Big Brother” and follows five NFT characters who move to Los Angeles from the metaverse. The 3D-rigged, professionally-voiced cast comprises characters from Bored Ape Yacht Club, World of Women, Doodles, Cool Cats, and Robotos. Fans will root for their favorites as they become friends, quarrel, make up, make jokes, make blunders, and maybe make out.

Alexis Ohanian, founder of Seven Seven Six and investor in Invisible Universe, said other animated programs take years to develop and market. Invisible Universe can debut a whole series and NFT collection in months.

Producers Pass NFT holders can write confessional interviews and create storylines following the series debut. The Producers Pass NFTs, created by award-winning artists and animators, combine iconic Los Angeles sites and the cast into a Twitter banner. NFT holders of the five towns featured in the first season may see their character animated and incorporated into the programme for a cameo.

Invisible Universe has built memorable animated IP on social media

“We approach storytelling without ego, listening to what the community loves and wants more of.” Tricia Biggio, CEO of Invisible Universe, believes the next generation of customers will want more involvement in entertainment franchises. “This series has infinite potential for a spinoff, new characters, or a longer run. Season 2 and beyond will depend on our community.”

Invisible Universe is contextualizing NFTs, communities, and the metaverse so consumers can grasp web3 on traditional media. The animation company applied lessons from Qai Qai, Squeaky & Roy, Clydeo, and Ember. The R3al Metaverse will feature new characters who will spin off into their own shows or planets, like Invisible Universe’s present characters.

For MetaNews.

Continue Reading

Metaverse

Venice Immersive Island metaverse experience

Published

on

Virtual reality is only one of the immersive experience at Venice. On a little island near the Lido, festivalgoers can enter the metaverse. They can “globe hop” with a tour guide, dress up with background dancers, or assist Coco Chanel create Chanel No. 5. When Venice’s virtual program went virtual, the forms also changed. Venice Immersive is the new name for the program’s return to the Lazzaretto Vecchio.

Reilhac: “We wanted to highlight how swiftly the field is diversifying.” “We didn’t want to focus on one technology like VR, but on all kinds of immersive experiences”

Some of the 43 projects require VR. Some are 360-degree installations, others offer “mixed reality.”

One of their most ambitious endeavors has been committing to delivering tours of virtual worlds to small groups. Worlds means a virtual space where people can gather, such as a beach, woodland, or science fiction world. Reilhac said users can play mini golf or train dogs in the worlds. Worlds and world-hopping are best experienced in Venice Immersive.

The curators say “Framerate: Pulse of the Earth” shows the possibilities of this art genre. The 3D-scanned creation features changing sceneries”.”Framerate” director Matthew Shaw wants to show natural and human-caused changes to the globe. “We see destruction, extraction, occupancy, harvests, growth, and erosion.”

“Framerate” audiences enter a dark room surrounded by displays that operate as “holographic portals” into huge panoramas, such as a 200-foot cliff decaying and crumbling into the sea or a forest altering over a year. Users can stand anywhere in the room and focus on the cliff or a pebble.

For MetaNews.

Continue Reading

Latest News

Advertise With Us

Unlock a wide range of advertising
opportunities with MetaNews to reach the
fast-paced meta world.

Publish Your PR

Share your press release with
MetaNews’s growing global audience,
fans, and followers.

Subscribe

Sign up here to get news & updates right to your inbox!

Copyright © 1997 – 2022 MetaNews All Rights Reserved

Copyright © 1997 - 2022 MetaNews All Rights Reserved