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EnglishLooking for the highest current and future yield option on Solana ecosystem.

Any good alternative on Raidum? Mercurial Finance seems a promising one. Any other that I should look at? If you don't know what I am asking please spare the trouble on answering. Thanks.

themateofsam 1 week ago
    Tags:
  • Solana
  • Yield
  • Farming
  • Stable
  • Coins
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Allison 1 week ago
https://finance.yahoo.com/news/solana-hits-time-high-ecosystem-130500532.html
Allison 1 week ago
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https://solana.com/news/announcing-the-winners-of-solana-s-inaugural-hackathon
Samet Yamaç 1 week ago
Raidum daha iyi alternatifler olabilir
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Solana is well-known for its high-performance blockchain, which can accommodate 50,000+ TPS without sharding, as well as the numerous developments built on it. As part of the Solana ecosystem, a number of tools have already been created. Solana provides a very appealing value proposition for Decentralized Finance (DeFi) apps thanks to its partner and characteristics. Solana has made enormous strides.
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Bossleon24 6 days ago
Solana has reached a new all-time high on Sunday, tagging $43.64 as the Solana ecosystem continues to expand.

The past week has seen a majority of cryptocurrencies see major corrections, including bitcoin. However Solana has had one of its best weeks in recent memory.

The project has soared a staggering 62% in the last seven days, reaching a new all-time high of $43.64 on Binance. Even more impressive is that Solana (SOL) is up over 2,800% in 2021 alone.
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(A) While it costs about the same to run nuclear plants as other types of power plants, it is the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants that makes it more expensive for them to generate electricity.

(B) While the cost of running nuclear plants is about the same as for other types of power plants, the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants make the electricity they generate more expensive.

(C) Even though it costs about the same to run nuclear plants as for other types of power plants, it is the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants that makes the electricity they generate more expensive.

(D) It costs about the same to run nuclear plants as for other types of power plants, whereas the electricity they generate is more expensive, stemming from the fixed costs of building nuclear plants.

(E) The cost of running nuclear plants is about the same as other types of power plants, but the electricity they generate is made more expensive because of the fixed costs stemming from building nuclear plants.
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Moksha 6 days ago
Analysing the suitability of financing alternatives
The requirement to analyse suitable financing alternatives for a company has
been common in Paper F9 over the years. Indeed, it was examined again in
December 2010 and will, I am sure, be examined again in the future. This is a
key area in the Paper F9 syllabus and the requirement can be worth a
significant amount of marks – for example, 15 marks in Question 2 of the
December 2010 exam.
Unfortunately, many students struggle with questions of this nature and do not
seem to know how to produce a good answer. This article will suggest an
approach that students could use and will then finish with a worked example
to demonstrate the technique discussed.
Financial performance and position
When considering the source of finance to be used by a company, the recent
financial performance, the current financial position and the expected future
financial performance of the company needs to be taken into account. Within
an exam question, the ability to do this will be restricted by the information
available. In some questions, details of recent performance and the current
situation may be provided, while in other questions the current situation and
forecasts may be provided.
Evaluating financial performance
Whether you are evaluating recent or forecast financial performance, key areas
to consider include the growth in turnover, the growth in operating profit, the
growth in profit after or before tax and the movement in profit margins. Return
on capital employed and return on equity could be calculated. A key point for
students to remember is that they only have limited time and it is better to
calculate a few key ratios and then move on and complete the question than it
is to calculate all possible ratios and fail to satisfy the requirement.
Evaluating the current financial position
The key consideration when evaluating the current financial position is to
establish the financial risk of the company. Hence, the key ratios to calculate
are the financial gearing, which shows the financial risk using data from the
statement of financial position and interest cover, which shows the financial
risk using data from the income statement. Equally, the split between short
and long-term financing, and the reliance of the company on overdraft finance,
should also be considered.
2
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
When evaluating financial performance and financial position, due
consideration should be given to any comparative sector data provided.
Indeed, if no such data is provided, I would recommend that you state in your
answer that you would want to consider such comparative data. This is what
you would do in real life and stating it shows that you are aware of this. If the
examiner has not provided such data, it is simply because he is constrained by
the need to examine many topics in just three hours.
Recommendation of a suitable financing method
When recommending a financing method, consideration should be given to a
number of factors. These factors are key to justifying your choice of method
and the examiner has in the past asked students to discuss these factors in an
exam question. The factors include:
Cost – Debt finance is cheaper than equity finance and so if the company has
the capacity to take on more debt, it could have a cost advantage.
Cash flows – While debt finance is cheaper than equity finance, it places on
the company the obligation to pay out cash in the form of interest. Failure to
pay this interest can result in action being taken to wind up the company.
Hence, consideration should be given to the ability of the company to generate
cash. If the company is currently cash-generating, then it should be able to
pay its interest and debt finance could be a good choice. If the company is
currently using cash because it is investing heavily in research and
development for example, then the cash may not be available to service
interest payments and the company would be better to use equity finance. The
equity providers may be willing to accept little or no cash return in the short
term, but will instead hope to benefit from capital growth or enhanced
dividends once the investment currently taking place bears fruit. Also, equity
providers cannot take action to wind up a company if it fails to pay the
dividend expected.
Risk – The directors of the company must control the total risk of the company
and keep it at a level where the shareholders and other key stakeholders are
content. Total risk is made up of the financial risk and the business risk.
Hence, if it is clear that the business risk is going to rise – for example,
because the company is diversifying into riskier areas or because the operating
gearing is increasing – then the company may seek to reduce its financial risk.
The reverse is also true – if business risk is expected to fall, then the company
may be happy to accept more financial risk.
Security and covenants – If debt is to be raised, security may be required.
From the data given it should be possible to establish whether suitable
3
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
security may be available. Covenants, such as those that impose an obligation
on the company to maintain a certain liquidity level, may be required by debt
providers and directors must consider if they will be willing to live with such
covenants prior to taking on the debt.
Availability – The likely availability of finance must also be considered when
recommending a suitable finance source. For instance, a small or mediumsized unlisted company will always find raising equity difficult and, if you
consider that the company requires more equity, you must be able to suggest
potential sources, such as venture capitalists or business angels, and be aware
of the drawbacks of such sources. Furthermore, if the recent or forecast
financial performance is poor, all providers are likely to be wary of investing.
Maturity – The basic rule is that the term of the finance should match the term
of the need (the matching principle). Hence, a short-term project should be
financed with short-term finance. However, this basic rule can be flexed. For
instance, if the project is short term – but other short-term opportunities are
expected to arise in the future – the use of longer term finance could be
justified.
Students should always consider the maturity dates of debt finance in
questions of this nature as it is an area the Paper F9 examiner likes to explore.
For instance, in Question 2 of the December 2010 exam the company was
considering raising more finance but at the same time the existing long-term
borrowings were scheduled to mature in just two years and, hence,
consideration needed to be given to this issue. Equally, in previous questions,
a company had been considering raising finance for a period of perhaps eight
years and an examination of the company’s statement of financial position
shows that the existing debt of the company would also mature in eight years.
Obviously it is unwise for a company to have all its debt maturing at once as
repayment would put a considerable cash strain on the company. If the debt
could not be repaid, but was to be refinanced, this could be problematic if the
economic conditions prevailing made refinancing difficult.
Control – If debt is raised then there will be no change in control. However, if
equity is raised control may change. Students should also recognise that a
rights issue will only cause a change in control if shareholders sell their rights
to other investors.
Costs and ease of issue – Debt finance is generally both cheaper and easier to
raise than equity and, hence, a company will often raise debt rather than
equity. Raising equity is often difficult, time-consuming and costly.
4
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
The yield curve – Consideration should be given to the term structure of
interest rates. For instance, if the curve is becoming steeper this shows an
expectation that interest rates will rise in the future. In these circumstances, a
company may become more wary of borrowing additional debt or may prefer
to raise fixed rate debt, or may look to hedge the interest rate risk in some
way.
While this list is not meant to be exhaustive, it hopefully provides much for
students to think about. Students should not necessarily expect to use all the
factors in an answer.
Suitable financing sources
Students must ensure that they can suggest suitable financing sources. For
each source, students should know how and when it could be raised, the
nature of the finance and its potential advantages and disadvantages.
Combined with a consideration of the factors given above, this knowledge will
allow students to recommend and justify a source of finance for any particular
scenario. A discussion of each finance source is outside the scope of this
article, but students can read up on this area in any good study manual.
Worked example
The following forecast financial position statement as at 31 May 2012 refers to
Refgun Co, a stock exchange-listed company, which is seeking to spend $90m
in cash on a permanent expansion of its existing trade.
The forecast results for Refgun Co, assuming the expansion occurs from
1 June 2012, are as follows:
$m $m
Assets
Non-current assets 130
Current assets 104
Total assets 234
Equity and liabilities
Share capital 60
Retained earnings 86
Total equity 146
Non-current liabilities
Long-term borrowings 70
Current liabilities
Trade payables 18
Total liabilities 88
Total equity and liabilities 234
5
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
Year ending 31 May 2012 2013 2014 2015
$m $m $m $m
Revenue 71.7 79.2 91.3 98.6
Operating profit 24.4 28.5 33.7 37.1
Notes:
1. The long-term borrowings are 8% bonds that were issued in 1996 with a
20-year term
2. The current assets include $18m of cash, of which $15m is held on
deposit
3. Refgun Co has consistently grown its profits and dividends in real terms
4. No new finance has been raised in recent years
5. The sector average financial gearing (debt/equity on a book value basis)
is currently 85%
6. The sector average interest cover is currently 2.9 times
7. The company estimates that it could borrow at a pre-tax rate of 7.2%
per year
8. The company pays tax on its pre-tax profits at a rate of 28%
Required:
Recommend a suitable method of raising the finance required by Refgun Co,
supporting your evaluation with both analysis and critical discussion.
Prior to reading the suggested solution students should carry out their own
evaluation of the forecast financial performance and the current and forecast
financial position. A consideration of the factors discussed earlier should lead
students to a justified recommendation.
Suggested solution
Refgun Co is seeking to spend $90m on a permanent expansion of its existing
trade. It should be noted that the company has significant retained earnings,
$15m of which is held in cash on deposit. This could presumably be used to
help fund the expansion and, if this is the case, the need for additional finance
would be reduced to $75m. However, the company may have a reason for
holding cash – for example, to meet budgeted cash payments in the near
future.
Forecast financial performance
The forecast financial performance of Refgun Co will be a key consideration to
potential finance providers. Analysis of the forecast performance of Refgun Co
gives the following information:
Geometric average growth in turnover = (98.6/71.7)(1/3) – 1 = 11.2%
Geometric average growth in operating profit = (37.1/24.4)(1/3) – 1 = 15.0%
6
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
Year ending 31 May 2012 2013 2014 2015
Operating profit margin 34.0% 36.0% 36.9% 37.6%
The forecast income statements for the years ending 31 May 2012 and 2015
are shown below. Two income statements have been prepared for 2015, one
assuming the expansion is funded by debt and the other assuming the
expansion is funded by equity:
Year ending 31 May 2012
$m
2015 – debt
$m
2015 – equity
$m
Operating profit 24.4 37.1 37.1
Interest (5.6) (11.0) (5.6)
Profit before tax 18.8 26.1 31.5
Tax – 28% (5.3) (7.3) (8.8)
Profit after tax 13.5 18.8 22.7
The interest charge for 2012 is assumed to be (70 x 8%) = $5.6m
If debt finance is used the interest charge from 2013 onwards is assumed to
be (70 x 8%) + (75 x 7.2%) = $11.0m
Note: While it would be good to forecast the income statement for each year,
time pressure may mean this is not possible.
This analysis shows that the growth in revenue caused by the expansion is
exceeded by the growth in operating profit due to a steady rise in the operating
margin of the company. This may be a result of the company benefiting from
economies of scale as a result of the expansion. Whether debt finance or
equity finance is used, both the returns to all investors (operating profit) and
the return to the equity investors (profit after tax) both show considerable
growth.
Current and forecast financial position
The gearing (D/E) is currently 70/146 = 47.9% on a book value basis. If debt
finance is raised this would rise to (70+75)/146 = 99.3%, while if equity
finance was used it would fall to 70/(146+75) = 31.7%. Even if debt finance
was raised the gearing level would rapidly fall again as the company makes
and retains profits.
The interest cover is currently 24.4/5.6 = 4.4 times. If debt finance is used
then this would fall to 28.5/11.0 = 2.6 times in 2013. However, by 2015 it
would have recovered to 37.1/11.0 = 3.4 times. If equity finance were to be
used the interest cover would consistently improve.
7
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
Refgun Co currently has less financial risk than the sector average and the
financial risk would decline even further if equity finance was used. If debt
finance is used then the financial risk would initially rise slightly above the
sector average but would soon return to the sector average level or below.
Factors that Refgun Co should consider prior to choosing a financing method
Cost and cash flows – Refgun Co would seem to have the capacity to raise
more debt as the non-current assets exceed the existing debt by $60m.
Furthermore, the company seems to be cash-generative in that it is currently
holding $15m on deposit, despite not having raised any finance for several
years. Hence, the company may be wise to take advantage of cheaper debt.
Risk – As the company is expanding its existing trade there should be no
material change in business risk. If debt finance is chosen the directors should
ensure that the shareholders are happy with the extra financial risk. Given the
analysis above, this seems likely.
Security and covenants – As long as the expansion involves investing in some
non-current assets there should be sufficient security available for potential
lenders. The company should check what potential covenants might be
imposed and ensure that they would be happy to live with them.
Availability and maturity – Given the recent performance and the good
forecasts, the company is likely to have many finance sources available to it.
Debt providers should be willing to lend and shareholders would be likely to
support a rights issue. Equally, other investors may well wish to invest in the
equity of the company. As the finance is required to finance a permanent
expansion of the company, long-term finance should be raised. To the extent
that the expansion requires investment in additional working capital, some
short-term finance could be raised. Consideration should also be given to the
fact that the existing bonds of the company are due to be repaid in 2016.
Subject to early redemption penalties, it may be worth looking into refinancing
this debt at the same time as raising the new debt especially as the cost of
new debt appears lower.
Control – If debt is issued, no change would occur to control. A rights issue
would also have little impact on control while the issue of shares to new
investors may cause control issues.
Costs and ease of issue – A debt issue is likely to be cheaper and easier than
an equity issue and, hence, may well be favoured by the directors.
8
ANALYSING THE SUITABILITY OF FINANCING ALTERNATIVES
JUNE 2011
Yield curve – The directors of Refgun Co should consider the yield curve if it is
decided to raise debt.
Recommendation of a suitable financing method
From the analysis and discussion above, it would seem that Refgun Co should
seek to finance the expansion by raising long-term debt secured on the
existing non-current assets of the company and the new non-current assets
acquired during the expansion. At the same time as raising the new debt, the
refinancing of the existing debt should also be considered. If shareholders and
other key stakeholders are concerned about the financial risk exceeding the
industry average, then Refgun Co could raise some short-term debt with the
aim of repaying it as soon as more cash is earned. The impact on gearing
could also be reduced by acquiring some assets on operating leases, or by the
sale and lease back of some existing assets. The directors should take action
to manage the interest rate risk that Refgun Co will suffer.
I hope that this article has provided students with an approach that they can
use when answering a question of this nature. All too often students have a feel
for the type of finance that may be suitable for a company, but cannot support
or justify what they are proposing and, hence, cannot earn the marks that are
available.
William Parrott is a lecturer at Kaplan Financial
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the requirement to analyse suitable financing alternatives for a company has been common in Financial Management over the years. I am sure it will be examined again in the future. This is a key area in the Financial Management syllabus and the requirement can be worth a significant amount of marks.

Unfortunately, many students struggle with questions of this nature and do not seem to know how to produce a good answer. This article will suggest an approach that students could use and will then finish with a worked example to demonstrate the technique discussed.

Financial performance and position
When considering the source of finance to be used by a company, the recent financial performance, the current financial position and the expected future financial performance of the company needs to be taken into account. Within an exam question, the ability to do this will be restricted by the information available. In some questions, details of recent performance and the current situation may be provided, while in other questions the current situation and forecasts may be provided.

Evaluating financial performance
Whether you are evaluating recent or forecast financial performance, key areas to consider include the growth in turnover, the growth in operating profit, the growth in profit after or before tax and the movement in profit margins. Return on capital employed and return on equity could be calculated. A key point for students to remember is that they only have limited time and it is better to calculate a few key ratios and then move on and complete the question than it is to calculate all possible ratios and fail to satisfy the requirement.

Evaluating the current financial position
The key consideration when evaluating the current financial position is to establish the financial risk of the company. Hence, the key ratios to calculate are the financial gearing, which shows the financial risk using data from the statement of financial position and interest cover, which shows the financial risk using data from the income statement. Equally, the split between short and long-term financing, and the reliance of the company on overdraft finance, should also be considered.

When evaluating financial performance and financial position, due consideration should be given to any comparative sector data provided. Indeed, if no such data is provided, I would recommend that you state in your answer that you would want to consider such comparative data. This is what you would do in real life and stating it shows that you are aware of this. If the examiner has not provided such data, it is simply because he is constrained by the need to examine many topics in just three hours.

Recommendation of a suitable financing method
When recommending a financing method, consideration should be given to a number of factors. These factors are key to justifying your choice of method and the examiner has in the past asked students to discuss these factors in an exam question. The factors include:

Cost – Debt finance is cheaper than equity finance and so if the company has the capacity to take on more debt, it could have a cost advantage.

Cash flows – While debt finance is cheaper than equity finance, it places on the company the obligation to pay out cash in the form of interest. Failure to pay this interest can result in action being taken to wind up the company. Hence, consideration should be given to the ability of the company to generate cash. If the company is currently cash-generating, then it should be able to pay its interest and debt finance could be a good choice. If the company is currently using cash because it is investing heavily in research and development for example, then the cash may not be available to service interest payments and the company would be better to use equity finance. The equity providers may be willing to accept little or no cash return in the short term, but will instead hope to benefit from capital growth or enhanced dividends once the investment currently taking place bears fruit. Also, equity providers cannot take action to wind up a company if it fails to pay the dividend expected.

Risk – The directors of the company must control the total risk of the company and keep it at a level where the shareholders and other key stakeholders are content. Total risk is made up of the financial risk and the business risk. Hence, if it is clear that the business risk is going to rise – for example, because the company is diversifying into riskier areas or because the operating gearing is increasing – then the company may seek to reduce its financial risk. The reverse is also true – if business risk is expected to fall, then the company may be happy to accept more financial risk.

Security and covenants – If debt is to be raised, security may be required. From the data given it should be possible to establish whether suitable security may be available. Covenants, such as those that impose an obligation on the company to maintain a certain liquidity level, may be required by debt providers and directors must consider if they will be willing to live with such covenants prior to taking on the debt.

Availability – The likely availability of finance must also be considered when recommending a suitable finance source. For instance, a small or medium-sized unlisted company will always find raising equity difficult and, if you consider that the company requires more equity, you must be able to suggest potential sources, such as venture capitalists or business angels, and be aware of the drawbacks of such sources. Furthermore, if the recent or forecast financial performance is poor, all providers are likely to be wary of investing.

Maturity – The basic rule is that the term of the finance should match the term of the need (the matching principle). Hence, a short-term project should be financed with short-term finance. However, this basic rule can be flexed. For instance, if the project is short term – but other short-term opportunities are expected to arise in the future – the use of longer-term finance could be justified.

Students should always consider the maturity dates of debt finance in questions of this nature as it is an area the Financial Management examining team like to explore. For instance, in a past question the company was considering raising more finance but at the same time the existing long-term borrowings were scheduled to mature in just two years and, hence, consideration needed to be given to this issue. Equally, in previous questions, a company had been considering raising finance for a period of perhaps eight years and an examination of the company’s statement of financial position shows that the existing debt of the company would also mature in eight years. Obviously it is unwise for a company to have all its debt maturing at once as repayment would put a considerable cash strain on the company. If the debt could not be repaid, but was to be refinanced, this could be problematic if the economic conditions prevailing made refinancing difficult.

Control – If debt is raised then there will be no change in control. However, if equity is raised control may change. Students should also recognise that a rights issue will only cause a change in control if shareholders sell their rights to other investors.

Costs and ease of issue – Debt finance is generally both cheaper and easier to raise than equity and, hence, a company will often raise debt rather than equity. Raising equity is often difficult, time-consuming and costly.

The yield curve – Consideration should be given to the term structure of interest rates. For instance, if the curve is becoming steeper this shows an expectation that interest rates will rise in the future. In these circumstances, a company may become more wary of borrowing additional debt or may prefer to raise fixed rate debt, or may look to hedge the interest rate risk in some way.

While this list is not meant to be exhaustive, it hopefully provides much for students to think about. Students should not necessarily expect to use all the factors in an answer.

Suitable financing sources
Students must ensure that they can suggest suitable financing sources. For each source, students should know how and when it could be raised, the nature of the finance and its potential advantages and disadvantages. Combined with a consideration of the factors given above, this knowledge will allow students to recommend and justify a source of finance for any particular scenario. A discussion of each finance source is outside the scope of this article, but students can read up on this area in any good study manual.
Baltasar 4 days ago
You should see this https://solana.com/news/announcing-the-winners-of-solana-s-inaugural-hackathon
Chandresh Viramgama 4 days ago
The past week has seen a majority of cryptocurrencies see major corrections, including bitcoin. However Solana has had one of its best weeks in recent memory.

The project has soared a staggering 62% in the last seven days, reaching a new all-time high of $43.64 on Binance. Even more impressive is that Solana (SOL) is up over 2,800% in 2021 alone.
Bogdan Aciobanitii 3 days ago
My opinion is that Solana can be staked easilly on Binance with a pretty good yield. The stake vary from 15% APY for 30days to 34% for 90 days APY (like I hold a very small amount :( only in Binance). The problem is that is super limited and when poeple see the opurtinity, they take right away, so you must pay attention when it will come back.
vanessa 3 days ago
Vchttps://focanodinheiro.neon.com.br/investimentos/melhores-investimentos-aplicar-dinheiro já conhece a conta Neon da uma olhadinha
contearril 2 days ago
Yes, of course, the best alternative is sourceforge!
André reis 2 days ago
You could try MyContainer https://www.mycointainer.com/?partner=Ya5Vg9Rr7KTmwEKoe28x solana's yearly yield is 10,1%.
André reis 2 days ago
Bonfida is built on top of Solana and Serum. ... Together with Chainlink, Solana intends to develop a high frequency Oracle that ... Hedgehog is a User-Centric Prediction Market Platform.
André reis 2 days ago
Bonfida is built on top of Solana and Serum. ... Together with Chainlink, Solana intends to develop a high frequency Oracle that ... Hedgehog is a User-Centric Prediction Market Platform.
André reis 2 days ago
you can sellect from here https://stackshare.io/radium/alternatives#:~:text=styled%2Dcomponents%2C%20Emotion%2C%20React,alternatives%20and%20competitors%20to%20Radium.
André reis 2 days ago
https://finance.yahoo.com/news/solana-hits-time-high-ecosystem-130500532.html
André reis 2 days ago
You should try https://www.mycointainer.com i guess
André reis 2 days ago
(A) While it costs about the same to run nuclear plants as other types of power plants, it is the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants that makes it more expensive for them to generate electricity.

(B) While the cost of running nuclear plants is about the same as for other types of power plants, the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants make the electricity they generate more expensive.

(C) Even though it costs about the same to run nuclear plants as for other types of power plants, it is the fixed costs that stem from building nuclear plants that makes the electricity they generate more expensive.

(D) It costs about the same to run nuclear plants as for other types of power plants, whereas the electricity they generate is more expensive, stemming from the fixed costs of building nuclear plants.

(E) The cost of running nuclear plants is about the same as other types of power plants, but the electricity they generate is made more expensive because of the fixed costs stemming from building nuclear plants.
Tremain Peterson 2 days ago
You could try MyContainer https://www.mycointainer.com/?partner=Ya5Vg9Rr7KTmwEKoe28x solana's yearly yield is 12.1%
Tremain Peterson 2 days ago
You could try MyContainer https://www.mycointainer.com/?partner=Ya5Vg9Rr7KTmwEKoe28x solana's yearly yield is 12.1%
Md Mominul Islam 17 hours ago
https://stackshare.io/radium/alternatives#:~:text=styled%2Dcomponents%2C%20Emotion%2C%20React,alternatives%20and%20competitors%20to%20Radium.
BaniBright 8 hours ago
Solana is known for its high-performance blockchain which can support 50,000+ TPS without sharding and the many innovations that are created on it. A multitude of tools has already been built as part of the Solana ecosystem. With its partner and characteristics, Solana offers a very attractive value proposition for Decentralized Finance (DeFi) apps. Solana has made immense progress towards interoperability and is already connected to the Ethereum ecosystem. For example Wormhole bridge allows users to transfer value between Ethereum and Solana, turning ERC-20 tokens into Solana’s corresponding SPL standard.. That said, we figured it would be a great time to find out how the Dapp and DeFi ecosystem for Solana are getting along.
So, before diving into the different project’s building on Solana, let’s have a quick look at Wormhole. As said above, Wormhole allows existing projects, platforms, and communities to move tokenized assets seamlessly across blockchains to benefit from Solana’s high speed and low cost. In a nutshell, Wormhole uses “guardians” picked from Solana’s existing validators on the network. Interestingly, Wormhole is a Proof-of-Authority network, borrowing trust and identities from the main chain (Solana PoS).
Bridges are very important to interoperability and the growth of the Solana ecosystem. Yakovenko from Solana said to Cointelegraph that: “Wormhole is just step one”. He mentioned that the team is working on a parallel implementation that would feature on-chain light clients, eliminating the need for any type of concrete validator. “These different bridges have tradeoffs between how fast they can be built, user speed, cost, and decentralization, but you can combine them to have the best of both worlds,” he said.
What makes Solana so interesting for decentralized projects?
Two aspects that make Solana an exciting ecosystem for many Dapp and other DeFi projects are simply that the blockchain is faster and cheaper. It has been tested to scale to 56,000 TPS in March 2020 and test lab conditions to 111,000 TPS in May 2020. The maximum transactions per second are currently 59,490 and block times 400ms.
Compare that to Ethereum, another blockchain in high-demand for DeFi projects, which handles 15 transactions per second. This quickly illustrates the speed of Solana’s transactions. The transaction fees are also extremely low, making it a lot more interesting to experiment on the blockchain.
Another exciting factor is that developers can download Solana software code straight from the Solana Lab’s Github, making it easier to have a node up and running and start building on projects in a short period.
Furthermore, Solana Blockchain Apps are built on Rust, one of the fastest-growing languages, according to Github’s “The State of The Octoverse”. For Solana, Rust solves issues of memory safety and thread concurrency.