Paolo Ardoino, chief technology officer of Tether, announced the launch of the testing phase for Moria, the company’s Bitcoin mining platform.
In a posting on X (formerly Twitter), Ardoino declared the platform has achieved a significant milestone during this phase by deploying its initial batch of containers and miners, including extended control over PDU management and miner interaction.
A commitment to security
Testing @Tether_to Moria #bitcoin mining platform with first containers and miners.— Paolo Ardoino 🍐 (@paoloardoino) September 16, 2023
All PDU management, interaction with miners (set frequency, power, etc) is now fully controlled by the software.
All write actions require multisig approval.
All P2P. Perfect for #IoT .
In an email shared with crypto.news, Tether stressed its commitment to robust security protocols by highlighting that all write actions will require multi-signature approval. At the same time, the company noted that its system will take a peer-to-peer (P2P) approach and integrate with Internet of Things (IoT) technology, a development that Ardoino described as being “almost magic.”
Really high quality stuff, super modular, highly polished.
I'm directly coding the core architecture of our Moria mining…
Moria, which is constructed on Tether’s proprietary Holepunch technology, was developed with the goal of changing the communication within the Bitcoin mining ecosystem. By seeking to facilitate secure and resilient interactions among its components, Moria is designed to be highly resistant to potential attacks and cost-effective.
In a recent interview with crypto.news, Ardoino stated that Tether’s long-term goals involved investing in Bitcoin technology, promoting sustainable mining, and supporting open financial and communication infrastructure in developing countries. He highlighted that the company was committed to championing freedom of speech and open-source technologies, as reflected in their projects like Holepunch and investments in open-source hardware wallets.
Furthermore, Ardoino insisted that regulators focus on existing financial structures rather than reactively targeting cryptocurrencies.
“In the last two years, I’ve been in good contact with regulators that are 100% interested in creating a safe environment for cryptocurrencies and blockchain technology to thrive,” he said.
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