In our latest infographic, entitled: EOS vs Ethereum, we compare these two blockchain platforms, and see some of the major differences between the two. We start off comparing each platform’s popularity, including money raised, and their place on the market. Next we briefly cover the contracts for both Ethereum and EOS, and you can judge for yourself which seems better. You’ll also see each platforms’ main target audience.

After that, we show you the employed protocols for each platform. For example, you’ll see how while Ethereum uses the Proof-of-Work (PoW) consensus protocol, EOS uses the Delegated Proof-of-Stake (DPoS) protocol, and what kind of a difference each makes in transaction speed, as well as other benefits and detracting factors for both. Did you know that problems are much harder to fix on Ethereum than they are on EOS? Learn about that and more in the infographic.

You’ll also learn about the programming languages that both platforms use. Ethereum uses a special programming language called Solidity, which programmers must learn first in order to develop on the platform, while EOS on the other hand, uses multiple programming languages, which programmers are likely already familiar with. See how this affects the two platforms, below.

Obviously, with Ethereum being pretty well established (revolutionary when it came out), and EOS being the young buck in the woods, along with the differences between the two, there may be a possibility of potential rivalry between the two. The infographic below covers more on that. We also show you some of the basic backgrounds behind the teams of each platform, including information on: their starting dates, their financing, and some of their main people, for both platforms.  

Next, you’ll see both platforms’ roadmaps one after the other, starting with Ethereum and ending with EOS. Ethereum’s roadmap goes from July 2015 to October 2017, with mentioned TBA updates. EOS’ roadmap goes from the Summer of 2017 to the Summer/Fall of 2018, with an extra phase with an unspecified date. You’ll also learn about EOS’ future project: Dawn 3.0.

Next to last, we discuss problems and resolves for both Ethereum and EOS. For example, for Ethereum, you’ll see how mining centralization and storage become issues, and more. And for EOS, you’ll see it has the problem of well established competitors, as well as that it had an oversupply of one of its tokens, and how they resolved it, plus more.

Enjoy the infographic below.

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