Crypto Whale Large Portfolio of Ethereum Offering to Buy Skeptics On Ethereum For $10,000

Cobie uses a unique technique to bring NFT skeptics back to a generation with a combined result.

Cobie uses a unique technique to bring NFT skeptics back to a generation with a combined result. 

NFT Skeptics Pay $10,000 To Buy NFTs On Ethereum 

Jordan Fish, who operates under the pseudonym Cobie and most recently became one of the Crypto Briefings for 12 months in 2021, has offered $10,000 to thousands of Twitter customers who have expressed anti-crypto sentiment on Twitter in response to the typhoon. He posted this weekend. Cobie is the co-author of the popular crypto podcast UpOnly. 

He also admits that over the years he has built a large portfolio of Ethereum and various virtual things in this space. In a talk on Saturday, he mentioned the backlash the NFT generation has received from gaming networks in recent months.

"The anger of game enthusiasts over the inclusion of NFTs is an astronomical involuntary vote against selfishness," he wrote. "Why don't players need to own their own developments and achievements anymore? It's most convenient for the customer to personally own these devices, rather than the gaming company retaining ownership." 

NFTs, also known as non-fungible tokens, can do a lot of damage to gaming companies when they invent a way for players to own their assets. Many foundational agencies have considered hosting NFTs since they received support last year, but this era has sparked a rift between gamers and gaming companies. In October, the world's largest gaming venture, Steam,  banned cryptocurrency video games and NFTs from its platform. Meanwhile, Ubisoft realized its plans to offer NFT through its Ubisoft Quartz device last month, despite excessive backlash from customers.

Several customers responded to Cobie's thread to appeal weekend NFT costs. Many have further argued that the environmental damage caused by blockchains like Ethereum outweighs the benefits of functionality. Since Ethereum currently uses the ProofWork consensus algorithm, endless critics confuse NFTs with environmental issues that have become popular in recent months. Cobie gave one of the respondents another $10,000 for taking his argument seriously. “If there is an Ethereum transaction, I will send you $10,000 as a welcome sign,” he wrote. “I don't have anymore and I have no plans to get a pocket on Ethereum, but thank you. I'm going to turn this point off now, it will turn out to be very good. They answered.

Related: NFT Revenue Surpasses $20 Billion Across Hundreds of Collections

All other consumers who later called Ipila responded to a thread criticizing Cobie. “Why is a 1/100 bet bad? As we understand it, you are a cryptocurrency brother and have never heard of CS: GO, and I understand. Let's go now," he wrote. Then Cobie ended the Ethereum transaction and gave him $10,000 to buy NFTs. EFillae repented of his Ethereum transaction and main Cobie sent 0.27 ETH to hide the value of NFTs. After providing proof that they had purchased the item from OpenSea, he sent an additional 266 ETH worth $10,048 and transferred the calling rights to ENS. Transactions can be viewed in your EFillae pocket via Etherscan.

Cobie is not a major cryptocurrency proponent paying NFT skeptics to start using Ethereum. In November,  NFT collector Vincent Van Dof played an elaborate prank within the hairy web, using drawings drawn by NFT cynics to create a tokenized University of Pepe frogs. They then issued their own tokens after the backlash by offering $5,000 to the artists depicted in their works. None of them took Vincent Van Doe to the store.

Disclosure: At the time of writing, the author was in possession of  ETH, ENS, and various cryptocurrencies.

Jamie Lamten

Jamie Lamten is a writer and investor in crypto, provides his opinions and the latest news about non-fungible tokens.

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