The eth.events API will serve as an Chainlink oracle for smart contracts requiring real-time blockchain data from any of our 17 networks. This makes accessing on-chain information a lot easier and more flexible for smart contract developers.
It has been a busy first quarter of 2019 for us buidling https://eth.events/, this is a brief summary in case you missed our posts on Medium or Twitter.
Thanks to method signature decoding, we have now matched 84% of all Ethereum transactions to corresponding calls and translated more than 91% of logs to human-readable events. This makes it so much easier for eth.events users to work with realtime, reorg-safe blockchain data!
https://raiden.eth.events shows the growth of the Raiden Network on the Ethereum Mainnet.
It is using the TokenNetwork contract and the events this contract emits in order to extract information about the status of the @raiden_network.
You can now easily query the Ethereum blockchain using our eth.events SQL database. Down to the smart contract event level, already enriched and decoded into human-readable text, and updated in real-time with the latest blocks from the Ethereum Mainnet and various other networks. You can very quickly register here to get free unlimited access instantly.
In this article we would like to help you to get started using the eth.events Ethereum search engine. First we introduce you to the benefits of getting your free API key to use our database index. Start using Ethereum data without losing precious developer time or any hidden expenses
What is the content of a blockchain and how are smart contract interactions in particular stored on Ethereum? Learn which factors make reading data from the blockchain difficult and how an ETL process gets it into a database for faster querying.
After a great week in Prague at Devcon4 we had very little time for decompression before presenting eth.events at the Energy Web Foundation (EWF) Affiliate Forum on Nov 5th in Vienna. We presented eth.events and use cases for the energy sector in the “Pecha Kucha” format: a maximum of 20 slides for 20 seconds each – get our slides here.
we are very happy to present eth.events – the Ethereum search engine with an extensive API!
As first introduced at DAPPCON Berlin in July 2018 (check out the video), you can utilize the Elasticsearch query language to easily build reliable and scalable applications using blockchain data that is specifically relevant for your use case.
We were happy to be part of the global developer conference DappCon in Berlin this year. Being developers ourselves it was a great chance to talk to so many different people about their individual projects and thoughts. Making the developers lives a little easier, Sascha Göbel presented our solution to read data from the blockchain, down to smart contract event level.