Redbelly is unique in that it was built through rigorous scientific research and then commercialised. The Network today results from peer-reviewed, proven results in the lab from Australia’s most distinguished experts in the field of distributed systems.
Progressing towards a blockchain-empowered future, with the support of the Australian Government, University of Sydney and CSIRO.
Redbelly Blockchain results from more than fifteen years of expertise in the field of distributed systems developed in research institutes among the best in the USA, France, Switzerland and Australia.
With the recent advent of blockchains, we have witnessed a plethora of blockchain proposals. In this paper, we propose the most extensive evaluation of blockchain to date.
Redbelly Blockchain builds upon recent scientific advances in the context of distributed computing game theory and formal verification to apply blockchains to the real world. In this paper, we present how Redbelly Blockchain combines these results to remedy vulnerabilities that affect modern blockchains.
As blockchain has found applications to track ownership of digital assets, it is crucial for companies to adopt more secure blockchains than the ones proven vulnerable to network attacks before moving them in production.
Collecting anonymous opinions finds various applications ranging from simple whistleblowing, releasing secretive information, to complex forms of voting, where participants rank candidates by order of preferences.
In this paper, we introduce the community blockchain that bridges the gap between these public blockchains and constrained blockchains.
In this paper, we discuss the mainstream blockchain consensus algorithms and how the classic Byzantine consensus can be revisited for the blockchain context. In particular, we discuss proof-of-work consensus and illustrate the differences between the Bitcoin and the Ethereum proof-of-work consensus algorithms.
In this paper, we introduce Polygraph, the first accountable Byzantine consensus algorithm.
This paper introduces a new leaderless Byzantine consensus called the Democratic Byzantine Fault Tolerance (DBFT) for blockchains.