Radix is a modular DLT platform with the consensus architecture as its core module. Network participants can support more modules to earn tokens proportional to work done for supporting them.
Radix scales in an unbounded, linear fashion, where every new Node increases the overall throughput of the network. Limitless scalability means that each additional node added to the network increases the overall throughput capacity of the network. Increasing the amount of nodes have little to no detrimental effects on pre-existing Nodes and thus the scalability is deemed linear and unbounded.
Transactions on the Radix Network confirm in 0.2 seconds and finalize in 5 seconds or less.
Transaction fees on the Radix Public Network are projected to cost the equivalent of 1¢ or less.
The Radix Stable Token will be a low volatility cryptocurrency controlled by an algorithmic monetary supply policy of expanding and contracting coin supply. It is stabilized in a decentralized manner autonomously by the network itself.
You can run a full Radix Client on as little as 16MB of memory and a 100 Mhz processor. Critically, this enables performance-constrained IoT devices to participate as first-class citizens in the distributed network.
The Radix ledger is built specifically for integrating with existing merchant Point-of-Sale (POS) solutions. Even better, anyone can create their own debit cards using $25 off-the-shelf hardware. Debit cards make it easy for consumers to spend cryptocurrencies and create cold-wallets.
The Radix Public Network will allow trustless trading of digital assets to prevent counterparty risk and the security + reliability concerns suffered by centralized exchanges.
As part of its initial release, Radix will feature highly secure instant messaging client. This will provide a gateway to onboard early adopters of decentralized applications creating additional utility for the tokens.
The Radix Public Network will feature an app store similar to Google Play to distribute decentralized applications.
Radix relies on trustless collaboration. It distributes work between participating nodes according to their available resources. This promotes device inclusivity and allows Internet-of-Things (IoT) to also participate as first class citizens in the network.