1st sat of block 1,000,000 - legendary? 1st sat of block 69,000,000 - nice (in 1300 years)

There are actually already legendary sats, for example: https://ordinals.com/sat/2067187500000000

Ever 6 halvings, or approximately 24 years, the halving and the difficulty adjustment happen on the same block. This is called a "conjunction". The first sat of those blocks are legendary.

Check out the clock, the clock marks are halvings, and the thick marks are conjunctions.

I read your posts, its all very fascinating. I was just making a joke that maybe block 1 million might be an additional legendary. People would find the first sat of block 1m to be possibly even more valuable than a halvening first sat, or at least equal to. There will only ever be 1 block 1,000,000,000 but there will be several halvenings (though each still unique!).

I see your point though and I think the ordinal explorer is really cool.

Is there a size limit? It seems like this would cause serious bloat and lead to onerous storage requirements for storing a full blockchain, which would lead to fewer nodes and centralization.

Inscription content is included in Bitcoin transactions, so the existing block size limit applies.

This is great. But something is missing.

What if users could leave comments on the inscriptions. They wont be hosted on the blockchain but they will be attached to each inscription on ordinals.com for example

I believe integrating Nostr for this would be awesome. And im not trying to shill it. I genuinely believe it would be even more fun to browse each inscription if people can comment on them ;D

This would be pretty sick. Do you know how this would work with existing nostr clients? Like would they tag/@ the inscription ID in a message or something? Or would they have to post it to a specific relay?

I would probably have the ord explorer connect to a nostr relay, and then save any notes that @ an inscription ID, and then display those under the inscription. Or I could run my own rely. Not sure the pros and cons of each.

“Inscriptions have been designed to be native to the web. Inscriptions are byte strings, identified with a content type, and so can be displayed in a browser. HTML, CSS, JavaScript, SVG, MP3, PNG, and JPEG, are supported by the ordinals explorer.”


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