Every week going forward, CoinGeek will be sponsoring a Word Bounty on BSV’s own communally-sourced dictionary SLictionary.
Last week, we’ve put a $25 bounty on the word Block. That’s an important one to get right as the entire Bitcoin blockchain depends on blocks being built and propagated successfully.
Calling all word slingers for this weeks' #CGWordBounty!
For your chance to win $25 in #BSV head over to @SLictionary and define the word | BLOCK!
Go to – https://t.co/gxLk7XVYED – search for the word and start #Wordslinging! pic.twitter.com/bC7BuNPGeA
— CoinGeek (@RealCoinGeek) April 12, 2022
Why not try your luck at defining ‘block’ this week for a shot at winning $25 in BSV? This contest ends on April 19, so have at it before time runs out. We’ve also listed some other current bounties below.
10 other SLictionary word bounties this week
Divine – Right now, the most lucrative bounty is for the word ‘divine.’ The bounty sits at $40.95, and the contest ends on April 18. Imagine earning $40.95 in BSV for successfully defining a word that means so much to many people.
Loi – Loi is short for ‘Letter of Intent,’ or is it? That’s up to you since you could be the one defining it. Right now, the bounty sits at $4.04, and the contest ends on April 14.
De Ja Vu – Most of us have experienced it, but people have been arguing over what it means for millennia. Now’s your chance to have your say. This word is awaiting its first definition, and the bounty sits at $1.10. The contest is open for 7+ days.
California – We all know it’s a state in the USA, but it means so much more than that to so many people. Few states evoke so much mental imagery. Some would define California as a sun-kissed paradise, while others say it’s a failing state with ridiculously high taxes. The beauty of SLictionary is that you can define California your way and if the community votes for it, you’ll win. The bounty is worth $1.02. The contest will last for another 7+ days.
Chernobyl – Most people know that Chernobyl was a nuclear reactor that melted down and came dangerously close to wiping half of Europe out back in the days of the Soviet Union. However, you might have a much better definition or way of explaining it. Have your say for a chance to win the $1 bounty in the next 7+ days.
Deviant – Some words just have a feeling attached to them, and deviant is one with a creepy and negative connotation. Can you define it to help SLictionary users better understand it? Do so for a shot at the $1 bounty in 7+ days.
Eugenics – Is it evil, or will it be the thing that liberates mankind from wretched diseases? Ask ten different people, and you’ll get ten different answers. Give your answer by defining eugenics for a shot at the $1 bounty. The contest is open for another 7+ days.
Happiness – We’ve all felt it, but it’s notoriously difficult to define. Give it a shot for a chance to win the $1 bounty on this beautiful word. It’s still awaiting its first definition.
Pleasure – You’ll note that happiness and pleasure are often confused, but they’re different, aren’t they? What is the difference between them? How do you define pleasure? If you think you can put your finger on what it means, you could win the $1 bounty on this word this week.
What is a Word Bounty?
An innate feature of SLictionary is the ability to pay others to come up with the best definition of a word. That’s what a Word Bounty is. CoinGeek is offering one bounty each week to incentivize SLictionary users to define that word.
Once the definitions come in, SLictionary users vote on the best definition by making a micropayment per vote. The one with the most votes wins the bounty. Once a winner has been selected, they’re marked ‘completed,’ and the winner is named and receives their bounty.
It’s worth noting that anyone can set up a SLictionary Word Bounty. Suppose you have a word that you’d like to see defined, go ahead and set one up today. The more you’re willing to pay, the more likely it is that you’ll get plenty of definitions rolling in.
Watch: CoinGeek New York presentation, A Way with Words: NFTs with Cash Flow(s)?
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