Tokenized says asset types including shares, loyalty points, admission tickets and memberships are supported through its ecosystem — with the Australian firm placing an emphasis on offering a product that is regulation friendly.
Documentation has been released to help those with little technical knowledge about tokenization to understand the platform’s features, and the company is urging businesses, governments and investors to get in touch to find out more. James Belding, the company’s founder and CEO, noted:
"There is still a lot of work to be done in educating regulators, however, we are confident that all of the pieces are now in place to allow the protocol to be adopted globally as a replacement for all of the current financial messaging protocols."
The company says its platform makes it possible for legal authorities to issue digitally signed court orders that can lead to smart contracts being frozen, also opening up the potential for tokens to be confiscated. Meanwhile, the company believes its technology would allow banks to tokenize national currencies.
Last month, a report by an EU forum concluded that the tokenization of physical objects could enhance trust, with author Tim Weingärtner suggesting that the Ethereum (ETH) blockchain is the best platform for token creation.