Ministry of Industry in Argentina seeks to form a team of blockchain developers
The Ministry of Industry of the province of Misiones, in Argentina, opened the call for programmers with knowledge in Linux, C ++ and front end development to attend the course of smart contract programming at EOS, which will take place from December 4 to 5 in the Polo Tic Misiones.
The aim of the organization is to be able to form a team of developers that can apply blockchain technology, in order to design solutions to computer problems in Argentina. A fact that also seems to indicate that the teaching of smart contract programming at EOS seeks to match the progress that the South American country has shown in the adoption of blockchains technologies.
The call to attend the course, whose quotas are limited, is open on the official website of the ministry, in which developers interested in training in blockchain solutions driven with the EOS protocol can register. The course will be taught by Matías Romero, Core developer of EOS, co-founder of EOS Argentina and developer of Moneda PAR.
The instructor will address topics related to EOS technology and its differences with other platforms, the development environment, node initialization, CDT installation, creation of development wallet, creation of test accounts, and development of smart contracts, among others .
According to a publication on the government Focus Missions page, the course content will be based on the developer documentation provided by EOS. “The choice of EOS is based on the fact that it is one of the few available technologies capable of supporting large-scale applications, which allow the processing of thousands of transactions in a few seconds and without transaction costs,” notes the note.
EOS, owned by Block.one, is defined as a scalable and economical operating system, based on blockchain technology, which functions as a platform for smart contracts and decentralized applications.
The latest news about the project has revolved around some controversies. The departure of a major block producer (BP) from the list of 21 network delegates, and the degradation of the project’s rating by the Weiss firm, aroused concern in their community.
Both facts are attributed to the centralization in which the network governance and administration model has been derived, as well as its voting system, according to questions from the community. More recently, EOS New York, one of the relevant block producers, publicly denounced a case of centralization in which six EOS BPs registered in China are allegedly involved.
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